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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, August 12, 1933, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1933-08-12/ed-1/seq-5/

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marriages parties
SOCIAL ACTIVITIES
U— —T?[rFOBES T 1 AKE.
«“• srt ' 0 l,c ’ p ' b,ue
lake , wind hesitates to blow
1* lilv only dares to break
The ‘fild mirror'with its flower of
Thy P !aCia
*noW.
Mrc „» anglers rude thy depth
w W« 'upon thy P MCe
//;;% anthem ,un * by nat ' ,re ’ 3
T 5f C to°reat murmures. through this
Jo!jtude
-0 rotea S’rew the incense ot the
/mgrant pines that gird thee.
iZ 'iW dome of blue and cloud-
To cea . ,
less sky.
ce i knew a soul, so calm and
& s " v 0
g from the world with seals—
he seals were seven—
{tllf e, so lucid, deep, without a
but. like thee, to mirror
Jinch Leuthold in “A Harvest of
Verse/*
Returns from Asheville.
p ev l B Feavis has returned from
Asheville where he has been spending
the past week.
Guest of Miss Newton.
M:<s Esther Roberson, of route six
Henderson, was the Friday guest of
Miss Margie Newton on College street
Expected To night.
I \V. Hobgood. Jr., was expected
tore-urn tonight from New York,
T ij fre he has been spending the past
ft* days.
Friday Guests. |
frses Pea»l ana Eunice Roberson I
J. If Moore, of the Aycock |
tfsmunity. spent Friday in the city
r;h Mrs. J. B. Moore. ✓
Return from Kaleigh.
>lr» K H. Patterson and children
have returned from Raleigh, where
they nave been spending the past ten
days with relatives.
_. - ■
From New York.
Stanley Teiser has returned from
New York, where he has been on a
reeks buying trip in the interest of
Teiser's Department Store.
To Seashore.
Mr and Mrs. T. B. Rose, Jr., and
family have gone to Willoughby Beach
Norfolk, Va.. where they will spend
several days with Mr. and Mrs. P. H.
P.c*e at their summer cottage there.
Col. Jenkins Returns.
Lieut. Col. J. W. Jenkins was ex
ited to return today from Camp
tekson. Columbia. S. C., where he
i»s bem in camp for the past two
neks with 'he Thirtieth Division
headquarters.
Circles to Meet.
The circles of the Woman’s Auxiliary
ot the First Presbyterian church will
im?.or,Monday afternoon at 4 o’clock
as follows: Circle 1 with Mrs. I. B.
Ga-y on Charles street and circle 2
wl'h Mrs. C. L. Carter on the Oxford
read.
M. P. Circles Will
Gather On Monday
The Circles of the Methodist Pro
,fs ’ an ’ Auxiliary will meet Monday
afternoon at 4 o'clock as follows: Cir
cie 1 with Mrs. Burchette leader,
at! * s a t 'he home of Mrs. Roy Dixon
® n Burnell avenue; circle 2, Mrs.
*.f.rry Powell, leader, meets with Mrs.
, O' Young; circle 3. Mrs. Nichols,
itader. meet:s with Mrs. E. C. Kittrell
:rcle number five will meet on Mon
** sning at 8 o’clock in the home
r '^ Misses Mary and Nancy Parham
h Miss Fannie Smith as leader, it
Vas announced today.
Circle 4 Miss Alice Faulkner, leader
7 meet on Monday evening at 8
o'k i n home of Mrs. Blannie
night.
Middleburg News
°
(Reported for the Dispatch.)
-hvs Miidred Winn of South Hill
p * - lB th « guest. of Miss Wilmoth
« and Mrs. Joe Jones of Wlnston
-a.em were recent guest s of Mrs. Jones
M U Dr and Mrs J - M - Wells.
■ ! Collie Mustian has returned
t j, me ~f' r - r visiting friends and rela-
WiiW n Danville, Va., Greensboro.
M Sbor °' and Durham.
I ‘ Musitna of Henderson,
' lnK * ler cousin Miss Lauise
j, 1 Doris Floyd lias returned
t *| m? a^Pr visiting friends and rela
'V n Hyattsville, Md. and Vanes-
Canada.
, frl Warrenton is visit
tr leaiive3 here
« s I( *a Rose Phipps has returned
Distinctive Floral Service’'
Br 'dgers, The Florist
Phone 380
TELEPHONE 610
P. T. A. Speaker
mjr >;
l ■
Pictured above is Mre. Charges E.
,Roe, Nartinnal Field Secretary of the
National Congress of Parents and
/Teachers, who will be on € of the prin
c: l pal speakers a.t, the sixth annual
j Parent-Teacher Institute to be held
at the University of North Carolina
August 14-18, inclusive.
Mrs. Roe will lecture daily from 11
to 12 o’clock for the benefit of Ad
vanced workers In Parcn t.Teacher
work.
home after visiting in Norfolk, "Va.,
Mrs. Frank Fuller has returned
home after visiting friends and rela
tives in Washington, D. C. and Hyatts
ville, Md.
Wilma and Howard Atkins recent
ly entertained a number of their
friends at a wiener roast in honor of
their cousin, Niles Serls. .
The Baptist Woman’s “’issionary
Society held its regular monthly meet
ing Thursday night August 10, with
Mm C. M. Watkins aftt-r an in
teresting program the hostess served
delicious iced refreshments to the
members present.
C. F. Rogers and Herman Breed
love hav? returned after visiting in
Out. Canada.
Misses Wilmoth Felts, Mildred
Winn, and Ethel St urges and Clifton
and Ira Felts and Howard Cucrin
were recent guests at a chicken fry
at Clyde Stainhack’s home in the
Cokesburv community.
With the Sick
Taking Treatment.
Miss Mabel Dickerson of route wto
Henderson, is undergoing treatment at
Maria Parham hospital, it was learned
today.
Has Operation.
Hardy Harris, of Henderson, route
one, underwent an operation at Maria
Parham hospital yesterday and his
condition was said to be satisfactory
today.
Undergoing Treatment.
W. E. Jcnks, of North Henderson
is receiving treatment at Maria Par
ham hospital, it was said today.
Machado To Take Leave,
Then Later To Resign Post
(Continued from Page One.)
of (this great day in Cuban h'story.
General Machado was believed to be
at his country estate outside of Ha.
vana heavily guarded but mot in
jured.
One of the mainstays of his re
gime, Colons Antonio Jim Inez, who
headed the Porra - the secret police
—Was shot dead by soldiers. H;'s body
was kicked about and (trampled on.
Exactly how many memibers of the
.Porra had been' slain could not be cs.
tablished immediately, but the total
was at least five.
A howling mob carrying its leaders
shoulder high miairched through the
streets to attack the Porra, headquart
ers.
Havana, Cuba, Aug. 12. —(AP) —The
Cuban State Department today formal
ly advised the diplomatic corps that
President Machado will take a leave
of absence, and that it is the Presi
dent’s purpose later to resign.
The department’s communication
said that Orestes Ferrera, secretary
of state, had previously resigned, but
was continuing, and that the depait
ment vjould attend to routine matteis
until Ferrera’s successor should be ap
pointed.
The resignation of the secretary of
State, as well as the President, was
part of the American peace plan, in
order to permit the appointment of
a new secretary of state acceptable
to all factions, yho would succeed to
the highest office.
It was learned from authentic but
unofficial sources that the resigna
tions of all of the cabinet secretaries
had been presented.
The president's decision to retire
from office followed closeh on a
bloodless coup d’etat by the army la-:t
night, in which military units s**i;ed
fortresses and c'her strategic, points
in Havana and demanded that Ma
chado get out.
Sumner Weiles, United States am
bassador recently presented a proposal
to the President calling for his retire
ment as a solution for political tur
moil in the island republic.
Strikes in Havana and thro ighou*.
the island have added to the disloca
tion of normal activities in 1 luba
Colonel Horatio Ferrer, 61-year-olu
doctor, was regarded today as the
outstanding candidate for the pre-I
dency. Alberto Herrerra, secretary as
war and Machado’s choice, having
been rejected by leaders of the mili
tary revolt _ -
HENDERSON, (N.CJ BXSLY MfePSTdH, SATURDAY, AUGUST 12 1938
SOCIETY NEWS ✓
Able P. T. A. Workers Are’
On Program Os Convention
Arrangements Complete for Classes Opening {Monday
Morning In Institute To Be Held at Chapel Hill;
“Training for Citizenship” Is Theme
Chapel. HAH, Aug. 12—The commit
tte on arrangements of the sixth an.
nual Parent-Teacher Institute whicih
is convening in Chapel Hill August
14-18 has. completed its work, and the
program. which it has designed, in
cluding lectures, by the most able pa.
rent-teacher workers in North Caro
..na, opens Monday morning at 9
o clock in the University's Bingham
'hail'. . i
Delegates to the institute will live in
lewis dormitory. All sess on sos the
week’s meetings will be held in Bing
ham. Pa ren t. Te ach er work ers do ing
20 hours cla,s swork, provided they in
clude the final session within those
hours, will receive certificates.
The first meeting of the State board
of managers will be held Tuesday at
2:30 p. m. At times to be determin
ed throughout the institute other
meetings of the board will be held.
The committee responsible for
planning the progress of the insti
tute's program is comprised of Mrs.
■C. O. Burton, of Greensboro, repre.
pending the parent-teacher groups
Russell M. Grumman,, director the
University Extension Division; Harold
t>. Meyer, University sociologist, who
arranged the speakers’ program; Mrs.
J. L. Henderson. State pres'dent ctf
the Parent-Teacher Congress; Mrs. H.
K. Sledge, Mrs, N. L. Walker, Mrs.
J. W. Burke and Mrs. Raymond Bin
ford.
The htree daily sessions of most in.
terest are titled University, hour, State
leaders hour, and the evening pro
grams. Beyond these there will be
regular classes for new presidents and
officers led by Mrs. W. W. Martin,
of tli e Woman's College of the Univer
sity, State field representative of the
Pa rent-Teacher Congress; and classes
for advanced workers conducted by
Mrs. Charles E. Rowe, nat onal field
secretary.
The University hour, from 11:45 to
12:45 daily, schedule:: the address of
welcom,e by Russell M. Grumman,
(director of the University Extension
division, on Monday; “Particular
Phases of Institute Work,” by Prof.
Albert Coats, director of the Institute
of on Tuesday; “The
School Law and Its interpretation,”
by Dr. George Howard ,of the School
of Education, on Wednesday; “Teach,
erhood in North Carolina,” by Dean
N. W. Walker, on Thursday; and
"Program forth. e State Congress of
‘.Parents and Teachers,” by Prof.
Harold, D. Meyer, on Friday.
The State leaders’ hour, from 2:30
to each afternoon, offers: “Cit
izenship and Program.” by Mrs. J.
.Frank Spruill and Prof. Harold D.
Meyer, on Monday; “Juvenile protec
tion,” by Dea n Justin Miller of Duke
University, on Tuesday; “Motion Pic
on Wednesday; “Membership,” by Mrs
tures,” by Mrs. R. Homier Andrews.
E. S. W. Cobb, on Thursday, and
“library Extension,” by Mrs. J. A.
Mcßae and Mrs. C. D. Douglas, oh
Friday.
The evening programs, to begin
daily at Bp. m., included : “National
and International Aspects of Econo,
mis Recovery,” by Dean D. D. Car
roll, School of Pommerce, on Tuesday
“School Legislation and Its Anticipat
ed Effects,” by G. B. Phillips, Sup
erintendent of Schools, Greensboro;
and J. H. Sig'hsmlith, State High
School Supervisor, on Wednesday;
“The National Convention,” by Mrs.
Charles E. Roe, National Field Sec.
11 UvrtMMoCtfew;
l * * i j
° \\p M ° . o o ,
b oJ o ° ° < y > n° y° 4
7
retary, and “International Relations
Conference,” by Mrs. Raymond Bin
ford of Guilford College, on Tuesday
State’s Fiscal Outlook
Becomes Much Brighter
(Continued rrom rage One.)
ed by the size o fthis deficit, since
it was agreed six months ago that
it would be at least $12,000,000 when
the 1933 General Assembly authoriz
ed the issuance of $12,000,000 in bonds
with which to fund it. It has been
expected for many weeks that the ac
tulal deficit would amount to very
nearly 4>i5,000,000.
The most interesting part of the re
port issued by Director Dunlap is,
hence, that there is a possibility that
the State may collect enough revenue
during the next two years to amass
a surplus of almost $15,000,000 and
Ihus virtually offset the deficit of
$15,000,000 that has accrued during
the past two years. Most of this de
ficit, however, will soon be paid off
by means of funding bonds.
Iri this connection, it is important to
note, that during the last two years of
the administration of former Gover
nor O. Max Gardner, or the biennium
that ended June 30, 1933, savings af
fected by the governor and Budget
Bureau amounted to $5,185800. If it
had not been for these savings
brought about by reductions in sal
aries an din all appropriations on
down the line, the present deficit for
this biennium would have amounted
to more than $20,000,000 instead of
slightly less than $15,000,000. In the bi
ennium preceding this, for the years
1929-31 the total savings by Governor
Gardner amounted to $3,661,200. Thus
through the power given him under
the executive budget act, Governor
Gardner prevented the expenditure of
$8,747,000 that otherwise would have
been expended and held the deficit
down to $15,000000, in stsad of the
$23,700,000 it would have amounted to
but for reductions in expenditures
made under the Budget Act.
Cuts May Be Avoided.
If the revenues exceed the estimates
for the next two years, as now seems
likely, Governor J. C. B. Ehringhaus
will be sparec the necessity to reduce
appropiiations and allotments, as for
mer Governor Gardner was compelled
to do and he may be able to increase
them somwhat. But if the expected
increase do not materialize he will be
compelled, as was Governor Gardner
to use the pruning knife and reduce
appropriations still more.
The indicated general fund surplus
for the piesent fiscal year, according
to the figures just made public by
Budgetear Dunlap, is $1,641,710 and
for the fiscal year of 1934-35 is $2,197
770 or a total of $3,839,480 for the
biennium ending June 30, 1935. The
estimated surplus in the righway
fund, derived entirely from the tax
on gasoline and the sale of automo
bile licenses and titles, is much lar
ger. It is fixed at $8,026,282 for the
ipresent fiscal year ending June 30,
1934 and $11,002,744 by the end of the
next fiscal year on June 30, 1933. Pre
sent figures show a surplus of $6,-
.679,369 in the highway fund as of
June 30, 1933 and (this is expected to
grow at the rate of from $2,000,000 a
year so rthe next two years, provided
the sale of gasoline and automobiles
keeps up at its present rate.
Two much stock cannot be placed
in these estimates, however, since the
indicated yields of revenue for both
the genial and highway funds are
still highly speculative, Budgeteer
Dunlap points out. If business con-
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HOURS 9 A. M. TO 12 NOON
1 i
j y .
Nadja Semonova (in person) appearing in “The Show of Shows’’
on the Stage at the Stevenson-—Monday and Tuesday.
dilions continue to getter better or
even stay as they are now for the next
two year's, these estimates will pro
bably prove conservative. But if con
ditions should slip back only slightly
they are/likely to prove excessive,
Dunlap /agrees.
An. Unknown Factor.
“It remembered that the es
timates 0 expected in
the general fund during the next two
years are based almost entirely upon
or as yet unknown factor— ♦ he revenue
yield from the three-par cent general
sale's tax,” Dunlap said today. “We be
lieve that our estimate that, the sales
tax ; will yield $7,700,000 this fiscal year
and $8,400,000 fair the year ending
June 30. 193?, is conservative. It may
yield considerably more. Yet so far
we iare merely guessing since we have
as yet absolutely no actual figures to
go by, the figures for the sales tax
H| MIRTH-MELODvfMASMIFICfNCE
MOTf NOVEL STA6E BAND
■■■* ANTONE BOVE
—s™™ AND HU AR.IJTCCRATX i
‘ ‘ Melody Cruise ’ ’ MONDAY TUESDAY
CHAS. KUGGLES M
sibVilftisyiii
Comedy News—Organ Admission: Children 10c; Adults .... :.b i . 1 Tax—"Cv
collections in July not yet being avail
able. Neither can we exueet any ap
preciable increase in revenue from
other sources until conditions became
more stable.
“As a result, we must admit that
these estimates concerning the ex
pected surplus m ibe genera: fund for
the coming two year- are Lige’y based
cn guesswork. They may fall far short
of these estimates, and they may ex
ceed them.’’
The same thing is largely true of
i the estimatps with regard to the sur
! plus expected in the highway fund,
j Dunlap pointed out. If th sales of
! gasoline and automobiles continue as
' they have been for the past four
| months for the next two years, these
estimates will probably be fairly ac
‘ curate. But if these sales decrease.
I these estimates will decrease accord
! ingly.
CHURCH SOCIETIES
ANNOUNCEMENTS
Borrowings Victory
Os Ehringhaus
?Contir,ued from Page One.)
it is much botte rto borrow whatever
money th e State needs wfthi n the
State, and thus keep the interest paid
'here jn ido the State where it will help
(local institutions, rather than send it
New York, where it would become
lost to the State forever. It is also
•believed that, now since the North
’Carolina banks have agreed to lend'
•money to the State at 4 1.2 per cent,
the New York banks will soon folliolw
su t. knowing that if they do not they
will lose mo l, if not all, of this State’s
business.
The negotiations which . Governor
Ehrmgha.us and State Treasurer
Charles M. Johnson have' been carry
ing on with the North Carolina and
New i hrk bankers for a lower mter
eet rate on North Carolina borrow
ings. has already resulted in a sav.
ing mi interest alone of more than
$150,000 a year, it ,i s pointed out. This
STvo'-r will be increased to nearly
$200,000 a year when the State hrian
ags to obtain a n interest, rat e of’4 1-2
per cent on the $4,682,160 still ; held
til New York at five per cent. '■
A st;>!•(Tnont was l ued by Governor
Ehringhaus yesterday in which he
praised the spirit of cooperation!
shown by the North Carolina bankers
nles at 4 1 2 per cent interest and
bv their agreement to renew the States
which he interpreted as a diMinot
victory over the money lenders of WaT
F'ti'jct. l n the course of his state,
merit, Governor Ehringhaus said: ,1
"The line patriotism of North Caro- I
Inals own institutions and individu- ;
als in, coope; ltinjr with the State i>*
ihi: campaign will result in a con-i
stnnUy increasing flow of North ’Cairo’
lin i money from New York back to ■
North Carolina, will aid and a2com. ]
plish fur!her savings to . the S/talte and j
will yield handsome profits as well tos
North Gardena citizens and ’ ingt'tu- •»
tions (tafink O whose money has been
lying idle and unprofitable ip the
vaui'ls of the great New York bSnks.”
There is absolutely nothing tp tha
contention that by persuading North
Carolina banks to take mor e t-hap $4,-
000.000 -worth of notes they are being
prevented ffroim lending th/s amount.;
to business and industry, according to
Slate Treasurer Johnson. ''. / ’
“Any one who ra n borrow hriy mon
ey ait al lean borrw just as mfuch now
as they could before,” Johnson -said.
“The sac ts in the ease are , that . 'most
banks are not making many ,loans J
anyway, but are holding back., tre.
mendou ; cash reserves. Inveitigat
tion made by me has disclosed i that
North Caretni banks are now rpeun
talninig cash rest 1 rtres. in New York
banks of more L'UihU $8,500,000, otryj
whic h they are not one
of interest..’ Consequently they are
Using good business sense ond using
good judgment to invest part of this
ireuiiendc "u \as/.i 4r|: l| r>\y fm INoTlth
Carol 1 :m ir.tes that pay them 4 1-2
per cent. ,
PAGE FIVE

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