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ZOLLICOFFER WORKS . OVER WAKE COUNTY Congress Candidate Consoli. dating His Gains in and Near Raleigh CHATHAM TOMORROW Speaks Here Tomorrow Evening At North and South Henderson; Tuesday Tour Covered East ern Half of County Jere P. Zollicoffer, Henderson can didate for the Democratic nomination to Congress in the Fourth District, spent today in various parts of Wake county furthering his candidacy, and received added encouragement as to the prospects of getting into the sec ond primary as the result of the bal loting next Saturday. Tomorrow Mr. Zollicoffer is schedul ed to be in Chatham county for a last visit and bid for support. He returns here in the evening to make two ao dresses locally, one at North Hender son and the other at South Henaerson His plans for Friday, last day be fore the election, were understood to be held in abeyance to permit of whatever p:ans may foe determined tipo 1 at the last minute. The bus trip on Tuesday carried a large number of supporters into Kit trell township, thence on a swing through the eastern part of the coun ty, returning byway of Middleburg and back to Henderson fn the early afternoon. It is understood the west ern and northern parts of the county may be covered tomorrow or Friday. Repoits that ate being received here as the campaign draws to a close serve to bring fresh promises of support and of success fn Saturday's election, to the extenet of making the second primary. The candidate and Mrs. Zollicoffei have been on tlic go most of the time in the past two months, and have met and talked wih thousands of people in all parts of the district, and every th ere have been encouraged to expect generous support on election day. ■ ■—. ■ - ■■'■■■ . ■ - ■ * | TWO DEFENDANTS IN THE POLICE COURT Two defendants were given hear ings before Mayor Irvine B. Watkins in police court today, one on a bad check charge and the other for be- i ing drunk. Both were white men. i J. S. DuPriest was charged with i giving a worthless check for $5.66 to i J. H. Neathery and was fined $1 and costs. % 1 Henry Knight was charged with be- . ing drunk, and prayere for judgment f was continued until Saturday. i ajjf Day in and day out wherever you wi ; |fß are, BUDWEISER is always the jKlj| _ Xggl| same. Nowhere can you find beer §||||l that is more uniform in quality. I Budweiser 1 RjS KING OF BOTTLED BEER gW ANHEUSER-BUSCH "ST. LOUIS Enfl HENDERSON GROCERY CO., Distributors Listen In Tonight HEAR HAROLD rl COOLEY Candidate For Congress Over Station WPTF, Raleigh HBvBH From 9:30 to 10; 15 O’clock A Now Moo For A STATESMAN WHO IS WELL A New Deal QUALIFIED FOR THE JOB. Big Crowd At Zollicoffer Women’s Rally Held Here Mrs. A. A. Zollicoffer Speaks, Along With Several Oth ers; To Meet Next Tuesday Evening to Plan- for Sec ond Primary in Zollicoffer Interest An audience that filled the court house attended the rally of the Wo men s Zollicoffer for Congress Club in Fourth district. The principal address of the evening was by Mrs. A. A. Zol licoffer, and there were several other brief talks. It was one of a number of rallies the women have held, and the attend ance had grown to such proportions that it oecame necessary to abandon the Perry library basement as a meet ing place. There were many men in the audi ence last night, together with many* Zollicoffer supporters from North and South Henderson. The keynote addres was by Mrs. Zollicoffer, who emphasized Vance county’s right to recognition, and stressed the fitness and ability of Henderson’s candidate to hold the high office to which he aspires. She j was introduced to the audience by Mrs. Howard Hale, of North Hender son. Other inspirational talks were made ' U. A. NEWELL IS SPEAKER 10 ROTARY Tells Club of Memorial Day; Meeting Place Is Chang ed To Legion Hall The weekly meeting of the Rotary :iur, Tuesday evening featured by a talk on Memorial Day by Col. Hodge A. Newell at Duggers Tourist Camp, the regular meeting place of club. The speaker told the club of the neaning oi the day, why it is ceie rated and many other interesting fea tures concerning the annual holiday. The community service committee reportede on the project for a com munity house of Breckenridge street, saying that the projec: had fallen through and was no longer being con sidered. i Beginning June 1, the club voted to hold its meeting in the American .Degion hall over Page-Hocutt Drug Company, moving its meeting place to a more centrally located place. Henderson Daily Dispatch by G. W. Knott, president of the Zol licoffer-for-Congress club of Vance county; by J. C. Kittrell, district cam paign manager for Zollicoffer, and by J. H. Bridgers, Henderson attorney. Fred S. Royster, chairman of the Vance Board of Elections, instructed the ladies in “poll etiquette," and in formed them as to the proper method of using absentee ballots. Mr. Zollicoffer came into the meet ing near the close of the rally, and was called on for a brief talk in which he thanked the women for the able support they have given him, and pledged to them his everlasting grat itude. I Miss Claude Hunter, the chairman, ! closed the meeting, hut made an | nouncement that another meeting i would be held next Tuesday evening ! at 8 o’clock for the purpose of for j mulating plans for the second primary l oh June SO. They are confident that Mr. Zollicoffer will he in the run-off j election, which will definitely decide ' the outcome. Cooley To Speak Over the Radio at 9:30-10:15 Tonight Harold D. Cooley, of Nashville, one of the five candidates for Congress in the Fourth District, will make a 45- min Ute campaign speech by radio from Station W<PTK, m Raleigh, to night from 9:30 to 10:15 o’clock, ac cording to announcement made here today. Public announcement of the address is made in a display space in the Daily Dispatch this afternoon, and the public is invited to tune in on the address. Paying Off Bonds On the Townsville Railway Friday One SI,OOO bond on the second Townsville railroad bond issue, a serial issue originally $30,000 will he pqid off on time in New York June 1, G. W. Adams, county accountant, an nounced today. Payment of this bond reduces the outstanding securities of that issue to $21,000. The original Townsville railroad bond issued was for $75,000, all of which falls due in a lump sum in 1949, 15 years hence. Several thou sand dollars worth of that issue were purchased at a very low market price a few years ago. and that, together with money now in the sinking fund, accounts for approximately $20,000 to apply toward liquidation of th** entire issue. Both bond issues are an obligation of Townsville township only, and were voted so that the township could ac quire and operate the railroad, from Manson to Townsville. NO NAMES YET FOR KITTRELL OFFICE Although a Civil Service Examina tion was held some weeks ago, no names have as yet ibeen certified for eligible list from which appointment can be made to the office of post master of Kittrell, it was learned to day. There was some opinion that there was no particular hurry just as yet and a suggestion that the delay might be waiting the outcome of the primary election, since postmaster ap pointments usually are made on the recommendation of congressmen and at the present time the Fourth Dis trict has no congressman in Wash ington . Sy H we b But Year’s Budget As A Whole Will Probably Not Be Exceeded ONE MORE MONTH YET i $5,296 in Unexpended Items Still Re main for Payment of Operating Costs for That Short Period While some items of Vance county’s 1933-34 budget have been over-expend ed, the budget as a whole still has un expended balances believed more than enough to run for the one remaining month which must be financed from appropriations made by the Vance Board of Commissioners last summer, according to a compilation announced today by G. W. Adams, county ac countant. *ln the general fund the over-ex penditure total amounts to $1,459.19, but there is an unexpended aggregate of $4,139.22 of the $32,381.72 appropria ted. The expenditures are shown as $29,701.69. In the poor fund is an item of $400.53 listed as an over-expendi ture, hut this was for the old county home, and was for purposes not in cluded in the budget at the outset. That fund had an appropriation of $16,634.70, of which $9,912.22 has been spent, with $7,123.01 left. There are no over-expenditures in the salary fund, which has SB9O, left of an appro priation of $12,330, with expenditures listed as $11,440; nor is there any over draft in the health fund, which had an original appropriation of $6,500, with $5,343.20 spent, and a, balance of $1,156.80. 0\ ei-expenditure items in the gene ral fund include $112.40 and $14.40 for tax listing; $52.76 for elections; $14.40 for auditing and county account’s of- ' fice; $107.11 for the court house; $225.- 51 and slls for the register of deeds ! office; $308.50 for the coroner; $391.01 I for the jail; sl6 15 for farm and home ! agents; $76.05 for the clerk of super- ! ior court; and $25 for county attor ney and legal fees, making a total of i $1,459.19. Memorial Day Is Partly Observed Here During Day Observance of National Memorial days takene by the banks, the post Day here today consisted of full holi '•ffice and the freight offices of the Seaboard andj Southern railroads. Other business went on as usual. At the post office the stamp and general delivery windows were open for one hour from 10 to 11 a. m„ but tberec was no rural or city delivery of the mails. Lock boxes were serviced as usual, and outgoing mail was dis patched as on any other day. Busineess houses displayed flags in front, of their establishments. Put: lie offices operated as usual. ONE REALTY PAPER IS REPORTED FILED One real estate deed was reported at the office of register of deeds to day. M. J. O’Neil and others con veyed to Miss Edna F. O’Neil for a consideration listed at $5,250, property fronting on Garnett street, and being a part of the O’Neil property. Revised Code for Steel In dustry is Given Extension Onn*iniu»rt from paae One * gaining and other mutual aid and pro ing for the purpose of collective bar of representatives of their own choos tection under the supervision of an ap propriate governmental agency, and in accordance with the suitable rules and regulations”. The action struck directly at the chief complaint behind the strike threat. > Simultaneously the President an nounced he had directed the Federal Trade Commission and the NRA to make a joint study of the operation of the basing point system of establish ing prices to see whether i resulted in artificial dsadvantagees to consumers or encouraged price-fixing. He prefaced this with the declara tion that “conditions of economic emergency makes neceseary the re tention in modified form of the mul tiple basing point system adopted in the original codes”. Store-Breaker Is Killed By Officer if'nnrlniieH from P"S# 1,R4) a gun and was taken to a hospital, where it was said his injury was not serious. He said he did not kknow how many men were in the store at the time, hut only Smith failed to escape. The officer said he found a ladder to the rear upstairs window of the store, and discovered both rear doors of the establishment open. The in- j terior was dark as Martin entered. Searching the place, he found the robbers of the clothing department, and he came upon them, he quoted one as yelling; "There he is, shoot him.” Martin ducked behind a counter as the intruders opened fire. Martin re turned the fire with a shotgun and oistol. After he had emptied his wea- j pon, one of the men grabbed the shot, erun, struck him in the stomach and fled. The officer immediately ga ve pur suit, but found only Smith’s body, about 175 yards from the store, a , short while after bloodhounds had: ( found the trail. ' Rural Letter Carriers Os District In Session Here M. P. Sanford, of Stem, as President and Other Officers Re-Elected; Mrs. J. S. Milne, Henderson, Heads Women’s Group; Salary Bill Is Endorsed Rural letter carriers of the district comprising the five counties of Vance Granville, Franklin, Warren and Hali fax, met in their annual convention in Henderson today, and, in addition to the annual election of officers, heard several addresses and gave their en dorsement to the salary bill for postal workers now pending in the United States Senate after having passed the House of Representatives. The salary bill was explained by W. E. Capps, of Rocky Mount, secretary treasurer of the State association, who was a visitor at the convention. A. S. Barnes, of Wilson, a past president of the State association, spoke on mem bership and the four-point service. B. C. Nicholson, of Essex, a former pres ident of the district, and delegate to the State convention in Charlotte July 3-4 last year, spoke on that conven tion. and told of legislation in Con gress affecting the rural carriers. Old officers were re-elected for the coming year, as follows: President, M. P. Sanford, of Stem, Granville county; vice-president, B. C. Nicholson, of Es sex, Halifax county; secretary-treas urer, Roy Chrymes, of Oxford. The executive committee, with one mem ber from each of the five counties, was named as follows: Franklin coun- Memorial Service For Thomas West A. memorial service for the late Thomas S. West, who died April 11, this year, at the age of 86; was held at New Sandy Creek Baptislt church last Sunday. Mr. West was a church worker until his health failed him fit-out four years prior to his death. His servivors numbers nine children, 06 grandchildren; 88 great grand children. and 8 grear great grandchil dren, the total eing 17x. Flowers were placed on his graye in the family burying ground near the edge of Warren county following the memorial service. PAVING HELD BACK BY THE WET SOIL Resumption of paving work on Gar nett street was again prevented today as the result of rain. The ground was tco wet in the forenoon to begin work, and indications at that time were that there would be more rain. Whether or not fair weather in the afternoon would permit work to be resumed then was entirely problematical. RECORDER’S COURT IDLE FOR THE DAY Again today there was no session of recorder’s court, there oeing no cases set for trial at that time. I GEO. ROSS POUI I Democratic Candidate For I CONGRESS I Will Speak At the I I COURT HOUSE I I IN HENDERSON, N. C. I ■ I Tonight At 8 O’clock I I May 30, 1934 I I The Public Is Cordially Invited I I A Square Deal For Every Man I WEDNESDAY, MAY 30, 1934 ty, J. W. Wiggins, Louisburg; Gran vale, F. fc>. Kearney, oi Uxioia; Vance C. M. Watkins, oi Middleburg; Kali tax, B. C. Nicholson, of Essex; War ren, bam Davis, of Warrenton. Delegates to the State convention in Elizabeth City July 3-4 were named as follows: B. C. Nicholson, Essex; and M. P. Sanford, of Stem; with Gary A. Green, of Oxford, and J. S. Milne, of Henderson, as alternates. The women’s auxiliary met here to day in connection with the carriers’ gathering, and they held their ses sion in the basement of the Perry lib rary. Their officers were elected as follows: President, Mrs. J. S. Milne, Henderson; vice-president, Mrs. J. W. Weaver, Louisburg, and Mrs. M. P. Sanford, of Stem, secretary-treasurer. Thirty rural carriers from the five counties attended the session here to day, and there were 15 ladies in at tendance on their section of the con vention. Mr. Sanford as president presided over the meeting. After calling the convention to order, he called on D. N. Hunt, of Oxford, retired rural let ter carrier, to conduct the devotionals, and he read the 23rd Psalm and led in prayer. Mr. Hunt some years ago was elected chaplain of the district for life. The roll of officers was call ed and the minutes of the session last year were read and approved. After the business had been complet ed, Mr. Hunt closed the meeting with a prayer. Practically ever since it came into being, the association has held its con vention in Henderson on May 30, which is a national holiday In the costal . service in honor of Memorial Day. The sessions are always held in Henderson because it is centrally located, and is easily accessible from all parts of the district CAN YOU ANSWER THESE QUESTIONS? See Page Four 1. In arithmetic, what is a fraction? 2. Name the president of the U. S. Senate. 3. Name the capital of the state of Washington. 4. How many whole notes in an octave? 5. Who was popularly named the king-maker? 6. What is the meaning of kismet? 7. What does the name Fra Dlavolo mean? 8. What position in the fedral govern ment does Henry T. Rainey, of Il linois hold? 9. For what people was the city of Omaha named? 10. What government orgonization is known as EWA? GW Candidate For Congress Tn Urge His Cause Before Voters Here Supporters of the candidacy George Ross Pou for Congress il . 1 Fourth District completed plans day for the big rally in the coun house here tonight at which time Mr Pou will speak, it will be his ulll puiblic address in Henderson since thl campaign started, and is one of th last he will make before the primary election of next Saturday } There was much comment here and there today on the Pou speech a t « rally in his behalf in the Wake countv court house last night, and which was broadcast and was heard by manv people here. v Tonight’s court house rally here win be at 8 o'clock, and the public is in vited, according to announcement NO MONEY SENT IN FOR TEACHERS’ PAY No money had been receieved up to today by the superintendent of school, here for payment of teachers’ salaries in the city and county schools for the eighth month of the school year jus* ended. It was said that the salary list that was submitted several days ago to the State Stehool Commission had been approved in Raleigh, and that a check to cover the payments to the teachers was expected at any time. Immediately thereafter the checks will be made and delivered to the teachers. / For Commissioner j|L: iils: iiil -v • : ': < iag Samuel M, Watkins Mr, Watkins is a candidate in the primary Saturday, for a four year term as County Commissioner. “Sam” as he is known, is a young hardware merchant here, and is pro gressively interested in all matters pertaining to the advancement of Vance County.