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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, March 22, 1934, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1934-03-22/ed-1/seq-8/

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ASSOCIATED PRESS AND CENTRAL PRESS
WIRE SYSTEMS IN
CITY YET CRIPPLED
I
Large Forces Working In
and Near City on Sleet
Storm Repairs
Telephone and power company sys
tems here are still struggling back to
ward normal from the damage thav
was wrought in the great sleet and
glaze storm of -Sunday and Monday.
February 25 and 26, and will need
sonic weeks yet before they will get
back to a complete restoration of their
equipment.
The Carolina Power and Light
Company is still working crews ot
men in restoring poles and connec
tions. while the Carolina Telephone
and Telegraph Company is putting
out a payroll something more than
SI. JUO weekly lo laborers and supei
visors who ate working on lines in
and near Henderson, it was learned
today.
Around 20 miles of toll lines were
lost I':y the telephono qompany li
the sleet storm, to say nothing of lines
that were snapped and broken i" the
city itse'f.
Both companies, however, have re
stored service to their customers. Fn»-
ergency and temporary lines weir
strung within a day or two to most
patrons, but these arrangements cart
for only a temporary’ situation, and
thousand* of dollars will he spent an
tlio re-snlt of the sleet .<tnini hefor*
ih** companies consider Uieniselve-*
back to normal operating condition*
DEBATE TEAMS ARE
FORMEDAT SCHOOL
Highs Open Against Aycock
March 28; Enter State
Triangular Debate
Hender.ou high school lias or
ganized a debating team to compete
in the Slate high school contest, it
was announced today at the local
school. The query for -the year is: Re
solved: “That th*' United States
Should Adopt the Essential Features
of the British System of Radio Con
trol and Operation.”
The negative team to represent the
school is Herbert Crawford and Miss
Nancy Parham; James W. Jenkins,
Jr., and Penelope Watkins will carry
the affirmative side of the question.
The first inter-school test that the
teams will get will -’ o on Wednesday
night. March 28. when Aycock's nega
tive team comes here and Hender
son’s negative teams goes there.
Tuesday evening, April 4, the local
debaters will get their first test in the
State contest, with negative team go
ing to Louiwburg. the affirmative team
being at home to the Franklinton ne
gative.
The public Is cordially Invited to at
tend the debates, the first of which
will be held in the high school audi
torium.
Mrs. Woolard Hurt
In Kail Yesterday
Mrs. J E. Woolai d fell lat** yes
terday afternoon In th n yard of her
home on B?!!e street and Injured hoi
left leg the extent of which has not
been determined at Maria Parham
hospital, where she is >eing treated.
An X ray picture Is to be taken of
fbe Injured limb to determine the
extent of injuries, it. was said.
Mrs Woolard is the mother of E.
W ' Dor'' Woolard. popular druggist
and Miss Elsie Woolard. a member o*
the city school faculty.
Financial
Independence Week
March 19-24
Vou are never too YOUNG to provide
for a HAPPY OLD AGE.
Give a person $50,000 and he may
tie in want in a few years. Give him
$2,000 on January First and he may
he short oi money before July First.
Give him an income of SIOO per
month or more for life and he will
prosper as long as he lives.
During the past few trying ye<ars your
life insurance has continued to be worth
100 cents on the dollar.
Life insurance has proved that it is the
corner stone of man’s financial structure.
Let me help you plan NOW for
FINANCIAL INDEPENDENCE
at AGE 55-60 or 65.
R. B. GREEN
“The.lnsurance Man.”
Phone 581-J Residence 313 Zene Street.
Neither He Nor Judge Par
ker Expected To Have
Any Opposition
Solicitor W H. Burgwyn of the
third judicial district, made public an
nouncement today fro mhis home at
Woodland. Northampton county, of
hi-a candidacy for re-election to the
office he now holds.
The solicitor was appointed to the
office by Governor O. Max Gardner
in 1932 after his selection for the of
fice by the Democratic ExecuUve
Committee for the third judicial dis
trict. upon deviation of Judge R.
Hunt Parker to the superior court
eneh. Judge Parker, who had served
as solicitor for a number of years,
succeeded the late Judge Garland E
Midyette.
Mr. Burgwyn has represented
Noit-liam-] to" county hi the Stale
lloUse of Representatives one term
and was in the State Senate torn
term* 11° has given general satisfac
tion by his fair but vigorous prosrcu
Hon «•( th*» criminal docket for the
State in the six counties compiiaing
the third judicial district These conn
tics are: Vane**. Warren, Halifax
Northampton. Bertie ami Hertford.
'l'll**re is no proa-pect at this tint*
of any opposition to either Solicitoi
Burgwyn or Judge Paiker. Both will
probably be nominated to their ot
fices without the necessity of going
into the June primary.
MOSES SHORT DIES
OF RECENT INJURY
Aged Man To Be Buried In
Family Cemetery To
morrow Afternoon
Moses Short. 63. of the Sandy Creek
section of Vance county, died at 3:lf
a. m. today at Maria Parham hospital
of complications arising out of in
juries sustained in an automobile
wreck about one month ago. At first
it was thought b«» was showing ini
provement. but his condition later
took a turn for the worse.
Funeral services are to be held at
the grave tomorrow afternoon at 2:30
o'clock with interment in the family
ccmcteiy. The preacher to be n.
charge was not announced today.
The deceased is survived ' by his
widow, Mrs. Mary Eliza Dickerson
Short, and the following children:
Mrs. Clara S. Roberson, of Richmond.
Va.: Mrs. Mary F. Beal, of Epsom,
this county; and Otis and William
Short, Mrs. Margaret Roberson, and
Misses Minnie, Edward, Zaidie and
Mattie Short, all of Henderson. An
only sister, Mrs. Fannie Hedgepeth,
of this city, also survives. There arc
no brothers.
Mr. Short had been a resident of
his last, address for seven years. He
had engaged in farming most of his
life.
Around Town
Draws $lO Fine. —Eugene Bandford
white man. drew a fine of $lO and
costs tor being drunk when tried in
police court today.
Gets Suspended Term.— Lonnie
Fulcher pleaded guilty to being drunk
and disorderly when given a hearing
in recorder’s court today, and was
sent to the roads for 12 months,
judgment to be suspended on pay
ment of $2 fine and costs and being
of good behavior for a year.
Henderson Daily Dispatch
She’s Best Labor Peacemaker
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Records of Federal Labor Board show that the most successful arbitrator
of labor disputes is a woman. Mrs. Elinors M. Herrick, of New York.
MORE DISMISSALS
ARE NOW RUMORED
But Hired Help In State Of
fices Can’t Get Low-
Down on Plans
l):iil> l)ix|i.ili'li itur«-;iu.
In tin* !">>. Walter Hotel.
Raleigh. March 22—Rumors of
many more dismissals or “resigna
tions” as they are euphemistically
called, in the revenue offices are not
affirmed by the heads of those de
partments, nor are they denied.
The dropping of James R. Collie,
chief of the field income tax division, '
never was explained. Nor was the j
employment of Charles H. England,
successor. It is said in revenue cir
cles that some more heads are to go
soon and that more employees will be
required than now are employed on j
that work.
Governor Ehringhaus is in Miami. I
His excellency has not interpreted
these changes. Whether they are
moves for efficiency or changes for
the benefit of the executive’s friends,
does pot appear, Ts the governor is
filling departments with his selec
tions he isn't doing anything differ
ent from the general run of public of
ficials.
The governor was on his vacation
last summer when the highway s f orm
broke. It isn’t hinted that there is
any timing of explosions while he is
gone. Hr probbahly is firs* consulted
before maioi change-; are made. But
'lie hir*’d help in these departments
«-if>es not know what is gninc to hap
pen or whose head in going to feet
first the impart of )lu» official axe.
And Hiosp workers would like lo know
somethingg.
Candidates Off er Mi rac.les
If Sent I to ILegislature
or.tfi or»i 7~9.g'6 0t16.'
U6V6* 2 in fan co , fn|.«en&aiion for &!!
workers. If he has not. come out for
reduced licensee on automobiles he
has let other magicians beat him to
it.
Up in As'lse Tam Bowie hesitates.
He does not know whether to come
down here and perform miracles for
Ashe only or to wait until January.
1937. and work them for the whole
State. He salinity a desire to do some
thing big, to give to North Carolina
what he has given to Ashe.' That
might be a colossal debt, for Mr.
Bowie has helped to pile it up in his
county. But what he desires to be
stow upon the State is the Ashe phil
osophy of paying its debts.
Naturally everybody is wondering
how it can be done. If the highway
funds are reduced, exemptions given
to certain users of motor fuels and
oils, the sales tax is repealed, the tee; -
tax is allowed to vanish, the liquor
business is 'prohibited, one does not
see how it is to be achieved, but all
the statesmen are going to do it. The
last one of them is in favor of fur
ther reduction in ad valorem taxes.
Property taxes must come down.
When Dr. Burrus was here in 1931
he looked up at the Senate chan
delier and there saw the light. It was
an -eLutric- illumination. He saw ,
much money there. But Dr. Burrus
probably has learned something about
electric power since that time and i>'
is unthinkable that he would get all
the needed money from kilowatt. In
deed, l&obcdy now expects Senatoi
Burrus to yank millions from kilo
watt. Certainly there is no more
coming out the gorund. The highways
can’t produce any more. And still the
magicians promise. .They are going
to make school teaching, if not pro
fitable, certainly not pauperizing.
They are going to build a bigger
fund.
Wake has many candidates. Some
of them favor the sales tax and some
of them believe in repealing it. Some
of then believe in lowering salaries
of departmental workers here ana
some of them believe in raising them.
But all of them wish to do something
for the teachers. By the time that
the entries close there probably will
he 20 candidates for the House ana
six for the Senate. The miracle mon
gcra dominate among them.
Before the tobacco companies lost
so many millions and the -State so
many .hundreds thousands hi income
taxes everybody was going to ko;u.
tobacco manufacturers. But' that is
doubtful business now. The thing
that aijpalfs the on-lookers is the
blithe manner in which mirac-leij wiii
be wrought. V
It is fairly certain that some oi
these candidates are going to have
their chance. They will ilemoiistrate
to the commonwealth the possibility
of doing everything that they promise
Gilliam Grissom says he will be tile
miracle. He will be elected and wiii
run the State government on half thi
help now employed, will collect tnt
taxes as he did in the reVenue-office,
and do it on the smallest percentage
costs. But the Republican candidate
for governor does not think these
Democratic promisers know that this
will be the method of their miracles.
Accused by Teachers
RSSRffifr . x 4 *
raH !
JragliF
...
Hi . wEf
llllllil
Marian Leighton 4
Here is Marian Leighton, 35-yea?-
old former tennis star, who has
been arrested with an associate in
Chicago on charges of embezzling
money from Chicago school teach
ers. The two women are accused
of obtaining tax anticipation war
rants from dozens of teachers and
then allegedly failing to pay th*
money promised.
Leads State Team
''' •
CAPT. PAT PASTORE
Swinging the club ab °^ e is
Pastore captain of N. C. State’s 1934
golf team which opens its .^ h ®dule
this week with matches with three
Virginia schools.
PAUL NIGHT LOSES
FIGHT FOR HEALTH
Dies at Scott Parker Sanato
rium After Illness of
Eight Years
Paul V. Hight, 43, native and life
long resident of Vance county, died at
3:30 a. m. today at the Scott Parker
Sanatorium in this city after a fight
of eight, years for the recovery of hia
health. His home was in Kittrell, and
lie had been employed in the postal
service before his health failed.
Mr. Hight was born January 10. 189 i
in this county, the son of H. M. Hight
and Sara. E\ Kittrell Hight, both oi
whom died some years ago.
Surviving are the widow, two broth
ers, W. H. Hight, of Norfolk, Va., and
M. C. Hight, of Henderson; and two
sisters, Mrs. I. W. Finch, of Kittrell,
and Mrs. M, S. Fowler, of Henderson.
Mr. High! had teen a member of
Plank Chapel Methodist Elpiscopal
church for 20 years. Funeral services
will be held there tomorrow morning
at 10;30 o'clock, and interment will
be in the church cemetery.
Rev. D. Eb Earnhardt, pastor of the
First Methodist church in Henderson,
will he in charge of the funeral ser
vices, assisted by Rev. L B. Reavis.
Baptist minister of this city and Rev.
B. G. Merritt, pastor of Plank Chapel
church.
Pallbearers announced for the fun
eral are; W. A. Kittrell, E. L. Kit
trell, F. B. Finch, J. it. Overton, B.
L. Rowland, E. L. Rogers.
RED MEN PLAN TO
INITIATE FIFTEEN
A class of 15 candidates is listed
for initiation by Mohawk Tribe, No.
58, Improved Order of Red Men, at
their regular weekly meeting tomor
row night. It was announced today
that the class would be a large one,
and all officers and members are
urged to be in attendance upon the
meeting.
Many people's minds retain undis
solved the words that enter it —and
do tut little thinking.
I Here’s a Wise Thought:
BUY THE BEST YOU CAN
AFFORD TODAY
THE BEST lasts longest—especially in tires it makes
today’s dollars carry you farther—it postpones future
buying at higher prices . . . Picking the best in tires is
easy. The public has tried out all makes and—by over
whelming plurality Goodyears are the public’s
FIRST choice . . . for quality and value . . . We don’t
know any better testimonial than this 19=year old
fact: “more people ride on Goodyear tires than on
These Dealers W_ill Be Glad To Serve You:
Central Gateway Aulberfs
Service Service Service
Station Station Station
Henderson Vulcanizing Co.
DISTRIBUTORS—Phones 408 and 409
THURSDAY, MARCH ?2, 1934
RENTALS, BENEFITS
ARE $173570,549
Government Payments On
Crops Announced by
AAA Authorities
Rental and benefit payments dis
tributed under Agricultural Adjust
ment Administration programs up to
March 1 totalled $173,570,549, it is
shown by summaries announced by
the Administration today. The distri
bution was made among 1,774,431 far
mers in 46 states.
In addition lo these payments, the
Administration had expended $8,979,
933 on that date for administrative
expenses, and $49,841,684 for removal
of surplus products.
The $174,570,549 rental and hen elk
payments made up to March I we re
distributed as follows: sll2 349,176 to
1,030,536 cotton growers'; $59„635,216 to
712,354 wheat farmers; and $1,586,156-
to 31,541 tobacco growers.
Distribution rental and benefits
during the month of February increa •,
ed by $14,576,037. The number of farm
ers to whom payments were made
during the month increased by 183,
732.
Payments in North Carolina includ
ed $2 821.569.50 for cotton, and $35,561.
95 for wheat, or a total of $2,860,134.-
54. No figures are shown for tobacco
payments.
Avoid False Teeth
Dropping or Slipping
You needn't, fear false teeth drop
ping ot slipping if you’ll sprinkle a
little Fasteeth on your plates each
morning. Gives all day comfort and
teeth hold tight. Deodorizes. No
gummy, pasty, taste or feeling. Get
Tasteeth from Page-Hocutt Drug Co.,
or your druggist. Three sizes. Adv.
ALFORD'S PRINT SHOP
Telephone 62
QUALITY WITH SERVICE
Ginnings Shown
For 1933 Cotton
Grown In State
Ginnings by counties of the p,-
cotton crop are shown in th*>
announced ,b,y the Bureau of the v
sus of the U. S. Department of v
mercc. Vance county is not listed m
arately along with the cotton p '
counties. gIOW "‘8
The figures show Franklin com.
ginned 14,721 bales in 1933 conn,- ly
with 14.654 bales in 1932.
county’s 1933 ginnings are gj Ven !“
12,971 bales, and for 1932 were 12 in
bales. Robeson county leads the Kt-t °
with ginnings of 42,577 bales i n ion
and 43.058 bales in 1932. The Btai*- -
large had 1933 ginnings of ego,?!
bales for 1932. %
WAKE UP YOUR
LIVER BILE—
WITHOUT CALOMEL
And You’ll Jump Out of Bed in
the Morning Harm’ to Go
IV. ynn i fse i *T jr 9a(J * uc k s h» ~,<4
looks punk, don’t swallow » 1 0 + 0 f aalh
sral water, oil, laxative candy or ehL&St
and expect them to make vou suddenw
and buoyant and full of .unahine,
For they can’t do it. They only bot.
bowels and a mere movement dosan t
the cause. The reason for your down-* “L,*!
feeling is your liver. It should pour
po i, D ?u-J.! q T J bi!e ,nto y^rLwe! o^rv
If this bib to not flowing freely, y o uj
d >B eßt - It Ju»t decays in the
has btoata up you. etomach- You have .
thick, bad taste and your breath !i flf
akm often breaks out in blemishes. Your hsd
aches and you feel down and out. Your
system is poisoned. *
It takes those good, old CARTffn-s
LITTLE LIVER PILLS to get thi f.®
pounds of bile flowing freely and test, v„,j
feel up and up.” They contain wonderful
harmless, gentle vegetable extrar-U. snjarfn*
when it comes to making the bile flow freely*
Hut don’t ask for liver pills. Aek for Carter - .
Littls Liver Pills. Look for the name Carter's
Little Liver Pills on the red label. Resent !
substitute. 26c at drug stores. 01931 C. M.Co,

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