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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, April 19, 1934, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1934-04-19/ed-1/seq-3/

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On School
Signed Up
\ e w York Attorneys
To Draw Bonds,
Which Will Be $12,-
50(1 for Dabney
At a joint meeting today of the
Vance Board of County Commission
's and the Vance County Board of
Education, the contract with the Fed
eral government, through the Public
Works Administration, was executed
and ordered signed to obtain the $16,-
noo that has been allotted for the
election of an addition tour class
rooms at the Dabney high school.
In compliance with instructions of
government officials, the New York
Him of Masslich and Mitchell, bond
ing attorneys, was employed to pre
pare the bond forms, and their fee
will be SIOO. Bonds will be issued in
the sum of $12,500 and delivered to
the PWA, representing the 70 per
cent the county must obligate. The
remaining $3,500 will be the govern
ment's outright donation of 30 pei
cent for the construction work.
the ibonds will be prepared imme
diately and as much speed as possible
w 111 be observed in pushing the
transaction to completion, so that the
money can be had quickly and the
work started. It is planned to have
the new rooms completed and ready
for occupancy by the time, of the
opening of the fall term in Septem
Meantime, no action has been taken
in Washington on making available
the S2SS 000 sought here for the erec
tion of a new high school in Hender
son. a new elementary school at
North Henderson and four new rooms
to be added to the South Henderson
school It is understood that funds
are not available in the government
appropriation to make possible ths*
granting of so large an amount as
that sought here.
■ —■ »" ■■N.l SJ
Mayor rvine B. Watkins went to
Raleigh today to attened the annual
convention of North Carolina Muni
cipal Association, which opened its
two-day convention there. Problems
relating to municipal activities were
on the program for the gathering.
COMFORTING gjSgffijfjk
in Hanes Shirts! *
HERE’S the low-down on HANES Shirts. . . . You
have so much tail tucked into your shorts it can’t get
out of bounds ... can’t sneak up and bunch at your
waist! Mister, wait till you try HANES. You’ll
wonder where Wonderwear’s been -all your v
Take hold of a HANES Shirt and stretch it side
ways. Look how the lively knit snaps it back into
shape. Pull it over your back. It smooths out
across your chest without a wrinkle. You couldn’t
put a more comfortable shirt on your back!
Climb into a pair of HANES Shorts. Bend and
reach as much as you want. They’re tailored so they
can’t cut or pull! Colors guaranteed fast. See a
dealer today, and ask for HANES Wonderwear.
P, H. Hanes Knitting Co., Winston-Salem, N. C,
59® each yjjp
for Shirts and Shorts
Others, iilc and 75e ea,
II I Samson.b a k
' V 1 (Sanforized)
Union-Suits.. ■ \
|TI 0(h«s ?s« , j I
S. | j| i 1 111
- m i wff
We Carry A Good Assortment Os
Hanes Underwear
Shirts—Shorts —U nionsuits
E. G. Davis & Sons Co*
_ ance s Candida te For Congress
. J-''- v
' ,
IBr I ■■ X
f£| * v jßk,
I jf \sk.
1 Bit jjL tJmk %>
I M SSfev
: H wsSm&&
£§§ I \ f h JB * m
)• " w M ° "' IB' JB wSm
Mr. Zollicoffer is one of the lead ing candidates for the Democratic!
nomination for Congress to succeed the late Congressman Edward W. Fou.
He is making a whirlwind sweep over the district which consists of the
counties of Vance, Franklin, Nash, Wake, Chatham, Johnston and Randolph.
Present Coroner Not To
Seek Post; Field Is Open
With Two Candidates In
Fred B. Hight, comer for Vance
county, stated today that he would
not be a candidate for the office in
the primary in June saying that he
had served that office for nine years.
Corner Hight was not a candidate
for the office during the last election,
but was appointed to his presentp ost
by Clerk of Court E. O. Faulkner
when he was appointed clerk by Judge
R. Hunt Parker.
Two candidates, E. H. Gary, Her
bert ones, have already announced for
the job, while it is understood that
there are others who expect to an
nounce shortly for the office.
Under No Circumstances
Would He Take Post Of
fice From Brother
Following mention of his name yes
terday in connection with speculation
over the Henderson post office, A. A.
ollicoffer, brother of Jere P. Colli
coffer, candidate for Congress in the
fourth district, said today that he was
not a candidate for the postmaster
ship, and that he would under no
circumstances or conditions consider
or accept appointment to the office
in the event his ibrother were elected
to Congress.
The nominations for post office
usually are made by congressmen.
There will be a vacancy in the post
mastership here next December at
the expiration of the four-year term
of Postmaster C. P. Wright.
Mr. Zollicoffer said today that he
never said he was a candidate for
the office, and had only said on occa
sions that he “would like to have it,”
which is no more than most people
could say. He was very emphatic in
saying, however, that he would not
think of even considering accepting
the office if his brother were elected
to Congress.
In the speculative story that appear
ed Wednesday, a number of other
names appeared along with that of
Mr. Zollicoffer.
Dr. Gerringer To Preach;
Graduating Class of 21
Record for School
Commencement exercises at Aycock
high school, one of the five rural con
solidated schools of Vance county,
will get under way on Sunday, April
28, with the commencement sermon
in the evening iby Dr. L. W. Gerringer,
pastor of the Methodist Protestant
church of this city. Class day and
graduation exercises will .follow on
Friday night, May 4, according to an
nouncement today by Prof. W. C. Poe,
the principal.
The graduating class is the largest
this year in the history of the insti
tution 21 young people reoeivin di
Education Day at the school .will
be held Friday night of this week at
8 o’clock. Thep rogram consists of
songs, recitations, drills and a brief
The graduation exercises on Fri
day evening, May 4, will be presented
in the orm o a play, entitled “The
Sign o the Gypsy.” Thirteen o the 21
graduates will have part in the play.
Those taking the leading parte in
the program are:
Salutatorian, Oliver Hoyle; class
president, Raymond Curring; Madam
Varinaki, class prophetess, Marie
Puckett; class statisticians, Leonidas
Hoyle and Pearl Robertson; class
motto, Ethel Peoples; class flower,
Celia Fuller; class colors, Alyce Hoyle;
class historian, Ruby Faulkner; gif
torian, Wallace Edwards; class poet,
Marjorie Huff; testator, Lucijle New
ton; valedictorian, Catherine Spruill.
Other members of the class are
Ethel Ayscue, Horace Adcock, Annie
Mae GHI, Madge Grissom, Everett
Gupton, Edna Harris, Katharine Ma
con and Herald Robertson.
Bhe public, is cordially Invited to all
of th commencement exercises.
Auditor Says Nothing Else
Expected from Mrs.
Waddill’s Work
Following the regular audit of rec
ords and accounts, H. J. Johnson, of
Raleigh auditor with the relief de
partment for the State, said today
that the county relief work here was
in excellent condition, and that all
records were kept in the best possible
manner. He sa;a “nothing else would
be t ipcct'.u from Mrs. Waddill’s
work,” referring to Mrs. W. B. Wad
dill. director of relief for the county.
Mr. Johnson makes periodical ex
aminations and audits of county re
lief accounts in the territory, over
the State assigned to his supervision.
He said everything here was found
to be highly satisfactory.
Mr. Johnson left today after being
engaged in the audit for the past
several days.
$25,000 W SEED
About 200 Applicants To
Sheppard’s Office So
Far This Spring
Approximately $25,000 in seed loans
have beenapplied for at the local Fed
eral seed loan office for Vance coun
ty, R. L. Sheppard the manager, stat
ed today. Approximately 200 farmers
have applied for the credits with
which to make their 1934 crops.
The average of the loans sought
was estimated at around $125.
One of the government regulations
pertaining to the operation of this
lb>ranch of lending is that an appli
cant must first ask a loan of the
production credit corporation and be
turned down there before his appiica:
tion will be considered by the seed
loan office. Some of those asking
money are requesting much smaller
amounts than the average of $125.
ii-mi a IttjMMWPw
arc All-Wavs kind to your throat
so round, so firm, so fully packed—no loose ends
that’s why you’ll find Luckies do not dry out *
We think you’d be impressed if you we know that you’ll be truly fascinated
saw Luckies being made. You’d see when you see how Luckies are rolled
those clean, silky center leaves—and round and firm, and fully packed with
you really wouldn’t have to be a to- long golden strands of choice tobaccos,
bacco expert to know why farmers 'That’s why Luckies “keep in condi-
get higher prices for them. They are tion”—why you’ll find that Luckies do
y. hfy , the mildest leaves—they taste better. not dry out— an important point to every
You’d be impressed by Lucky Strike’s smoker. And you’ll get the full meaning
famous process —“It’s toasted”—de- -of our statement that Luckies are al
signed for your throat protection. And ways in all-ways kind to your throat.
“It’s toasted”
/ Luckies are all-ways kind to your throat
P Only the Center Leaves-these are the Mildest Leaves ityTS&fiau
L_M gWVriCbt. I*3*. fMAWKIMa Tobacco Coapw?.
4 Small Brothers
Given Road Terms
Bv the Recorder
Four small (brothers, Matthew, Clar
ence, Woodrow and Milton -Small,col
ored were tried before Recorder R.
E. Clements in county court today on
a charge of attempting to break into
the home of Lula Taylor, colored, at
Townsville the night of March 1.
Clarence and Woodrow got six months
each on the roads, and Matthew and
Milton were sent up ror four months
each. Costs were attached.
After the alleged crime, the four de
parted and went into Virginia. They
got into trouble in the neighboring
state and their identity (became known
there. Sheriff J. E. Hamlet was ad
vised and went for them and return
ed them for trial here. The four
brothers reside at Townsville and
went into ci me together and are serv
ing road terms together.
NRA Policy Announcement
Made by J. H. Brodie,
Local Official
J. H. Brodie, chairman of the NRA
compliance board-here, announced to
day receipt of advice from J. G. Steed,
at Greensbor-o, State NRA compliance
director, that “employers who have
not yet received application forms for
official copies of labor provisions of
the codes under which they operate
for posting in their establishments
will have until May 15 to apply for
the posters, it was announced Iby the
National Recovery Administration to
The announcement said further:
“Under a recent order, all employ
ers are required to post in conspicuous
places throughout their plants or
buildings official NRA placards quot
ing the labor provisions of the code
applicable to the establishment. The
posters are distributed through code
authorities and application should he
made to the code authority for the
industry or trade of which the em
ployer Is a member, or to the State
NRA compliance director.”
< Further information on the subject
Relief Is
In County
The total amount of Federal money
sent to this county since October,
1932, when the government began al
lotting funds for outright relief, ag
gregates a total of $70,722.25, records
In the office of G. W. Adams, county
accountant, revealed today. The last
remittance from the State relief office
was for $736 on April 12, and the
bank balance of the relief fund here
was given as $1,200.
8 Children Taken
To Cripple Clinic
Held at Goldsboro
Eight children were taken today to
the monthly orthopaedic clinc held at
Goldsboro for the eastern part of the
-State and were examined by experts
from the State Orthopaedic Hospital
at Gastonia who came to Goldsboro
regularly for the clinics.
Six of the Children were white and
all of whom have been treated at
Gastonia and were being taken to the
clinic for re-examination as to their
progress. Two of the eight children
were colored, both suffering from in
fantile paralysis, and both of whom
are expected to ibe entered at the
Gastonia hospital later
The children were taken in two au
tomobiles, and were accompanied by
Mrs. W. B. Waddill welfare superin
tendent for the county and Mrs. G.
iW. Furquerson who drove her car,
and Mrs. . B. Yancey, colored school
supervisor for the county.
Raleigh, April 19 (AP)—With Roy
F. Ebbs, of Asheville, as grand mas
ter for 1934, the grand lodge of Mas
ons of North Carolina, today had ad
journed its annual communication aft
er voting to meet in Raleigh again
next year.
may be obtained from Mr. Bordie, it
was stated.
All from Arrears Prior To
1933, Some Dating
Back to 1927
A total of $12,055.22 has been col
lected in back taxes owed to Vance
county during the past six months
since October, it was announced to
day by G. W. Adams, county account
ant, in whose office the transactions
are handled. These collections were
made by A. A. Bunn, county attor
nep; M. G. Hight, special deputy and
by Mr. Adams.
All of the $12,055.22 was collected
on arrears prior to 1933,which is still
in the hands of the sheriff for col
lection, and some were as far back
as 1927, it was said. All of the money
collected has already been apportion
ed to the various county funds, and
(State’s share on the old 15 cents ad
valorem tax for school purposes has
also been remitted.
Mr. Adams said today he thought
the record made was a trilbute toi
the citizens and taxpayers of the city
and county, who he thought were
making an honest effort to square
their accounts with the county. He
believed, also, that the large collec
tions made revealed improved econo
mic conditions, which made it pos
sible for payments to be made.
New Zealand possesses an un k
usually healthy climate.
Sour Stomach
Gas and Headacho
Constipation I

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