Newspaper Page Text
ASSOCIATED PRESS AND CENTRAL PRESS
Will Select Committee To Make Arrangements For White Way Events Announcement Is Expected in Few Days awd Group Will Begin Planning Immediately GOVERNOR will be INVITED FOR EVENT Chairman Jeffress of High way Commission Also, To gether With Congressman! Harold Cooley; Program to Begin Shaping Up Within Few Days From Now A central committee to make ar rangements for the celebration that is to be held here on completion of the Garnett street paving and white way project is to be named in a few days, it was said today by M. C. Miles, who was named as chairman of the com mittee representing the Kiwanis club, which has taken the responsibility of providing for the entertainment and celebration. No definite plans will be made un til this central committee has been named and rolds a meeting, but in formal discussions of the procedure are already in progress. i It is planned to invite Governor Eh- I ringhaus here as the chief speaker for the occasion. Congressman Harold D. ! Cooley would also be invited to j here and speak, as would Chairman E. B. Jeffress,of the State Highway and Public Works Commission, whose bureau is directly in charge of the street paving project. Informal discussions also include a ( street dance during th eevening, dur- 1 ing which time portions of the new ; street would be roped off for that pur pose. People would be invited from the four-county area of Vance, Gran ville, Warren and Franklin counties, including the farmers of that section and also those from other sections. As soon as the central committee is named, it will begin functioning, and it is understood that a very eleborate program is in mind. Band music would he provided, and merchants of the city are counted on for their un animous cooperation and support in the undertaking. Scouts Court of Honor on Thursday At Balance Rock A Court of Honor for Boy Scout? wi l ! be held at Balance Rock Camp next Thursday evening at 7 o’clock, it was announced today AH oa-er*? of Scouts and others interested are cordially invited to be present for the exercises. Merit badge? win be awarded at the time for the Scou‘s cerring up for this recognition. C. W. TEAGUE DIES AT HOME AT DURHAM j C. W. Teague, the father of Mrs. H. I B Harward. formerly of this city, dier rt his home in Durham around noon today, it was learned here early thi* afie moon. He is survived by hi 3 widow I and several children in addition to Mrs. Harward. He had been ill sever a; months with a complication of dis eases. Information received here did not state the hour of the funeral. CAN YOU ANSWER THESE QUESTIONS? See Page Four - ' 1. During which President’s adminis tration did the ring scandal occur? 2. In what year was the first U. S census taken? 3. Who was Osiris? 4. Who waa the composer of “The Un finished Symphony?’’ . 5. In which war was the battle of Gaines’s Mill fought/ 6. Where is the Scioto River? 7. Name the former Chief Justice of the U. 8., who was an ex-Confede rate soldier, a Democrat, and a Roman Catholic. 8. What was “Seward's Folly?” 9. Name the well-known physician who said: “Take th eaum of hu man achievement in action, in science, in art, in literature; sub tract the work of the men above 40 . . . we should practically be where we are today.” 10. Which is the longest state in the Union. William A. Brady of New York City, one of the country’s greatest theatri cal producers, born in Ban Francisco, 71 years ago. Special Price Mixed Peas $2.00 per bushel Legg-Parham Co. V ance Quota 15 In New Allotment Made CCC Camps In a new allotment for Civilian Conservation Corps camps, just an nounced by Mrs. Thomas O'Berry, State relief administrator, Vance is given 15, who will report at Raleigh July 12 for physical examinations and to be sent from there direct to the camp where they will be located, with out first going to a military camp for conditioning. On the same date Granville county is to send 12 to Raleigh on the follow ing day. July 13. The replacement quota for the State at this time is 2,440, of whom 217 will be Negroes. LARGE GW FOR DEMOCRATIC MEET Vance Expected To Have Big Delegation at State Convention One of the largest group sto attend a State. Democratic convention in re cent years from Vance county is ex pected to go to Raleigh Th’.rsday of this week for the great gathering of Democrats there on that day. At the county convention held here Monday, June 11, some 50 or more of ficially-accredited delegates were se lected to represent the county, with , all parts of the county included in the , list of those named. It is understood ! that a very large number of the group i plans to attend. J. M. Peace, newly reelected chair- ! man for Vance county, will lead the I delegation from Vance, and*'there will ; be a number of other leading Demo- I crats in the group. PLAINTIFF TAXED WITH THE COSTS F. L. Bennett was charged by Moody Harp in recorder’s court today with asc-pu’ting the plaintiff. Recorder R. E. Cements discharged Bennett and ■■axed Harp with the costs. He gave lotice of an appeal to the superior “ourt, anr\ no bond was required, ~ince he is already under heavy bond in two other cases sent up from the recorder to superior court. ’ Copyright. 1934, B. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company BILL CUMMINGS FOUGHT OFF a fait field of daring drivers for over 4>/ 2 exhausting hours of nerve-racking, record-breaking speed la take the 500-mile elastic at the Indianapolis Speedway Press wires "**" (lashed: "Cummings, after stretching himself, first requested a cigarette," It was a Camell for Bill is a Camel smoker of 12 years’ standing, and knows that smoking a Camel gives you a quick "snap back" in energyt TRY THIS EXPERIENCE quickly when worn-out ! If you have ever tried to clock 300 or 400 miles in one day’s drive you can imagine the terrific output of energy a racing driver crowds into "the 500" at Indianapolis. As Bill Cummings said himself after the race: "For 200 gruel ing 1ap5...1 had to average 104.863 miles an hour, the new world’s record for 'the 500’... sometimes hitting it up to over 2 miles a minute...to win. 4 hours and 46 minutes a Cam.li at. mad. bom iinar, MORE EXPENSIVE TOBACCOS 4JH -Turkish and Dom..iio— than any other popular brand B|§|n||pM “Gel a LIFT HBBKiI!UH with a Camel!” Henderson Daily Dispatch Range To Be Given At 9 P.M. The electric range offered as the grand prize in the recent Daiiy - Dispatch cooking school will be given away tonight at u « clock at the Stevenson theatre. Duplicate numbers given to those in attendant & at ilie cooking school and also to those attending the Stevenson theatre during the time the cooking school was in progress will be used for a draw ing to select the winner. There are tvro rules that will be observed in awarding the range. One is that the holder of the lucky number must be present in person in the theatre at the time of the drawing, and the other is that no parsons under 16 years of age will be eligible to receive the award, even though holding the lucky number and present at the time of the drawing. Crops Get Fresh Boost From Rains That Fell Monday Crops in this county and’ section got a further boost on toward maturity as the result of the generous rains an Monday, followed by a mild sunshine and clear skies today. The clear weather of last weeK that followed frequent intermittent rain for a couple of weeks prior to that :raie gave the young tobacco and cotton a fresh growth, and yesterday’s rains came just in time to furnish needea addi tional moisture ofr the soil. Hot weather for about a week before any more rain falls will pm\ the croposfa; along in their summer growth. Farmers by now have had time to clean out the grass that had made great headway on them prior to last week’s fair weather, and most growing crops of nearly all kinds, and gardens as well, are reported to be in good condition throughout the county. PAVING CREW GETS * A FULL DAY OF IT 'The crew working with the huge concrete mixer conc-ete on Garnett street starte work today, and was making rapid progress during the iOtenoon and early afternoon. lhe day was ideal for the work, except that Monday’s heavy rains left the soil in the street in a rather soggy condi tion, which had to be overcome before the concrete could be poured. The paving organization was making every possible minute count, in view of the long delays that have been occasioned by the very unfavorable weather of the spring season. 1912 —Progressive Party organized in Chicago. Rapid Progress on Small Docket May End Session By Late Today MANY CASES~ DECIDED Only One Penitentiary Term Given By Judge Barnhill So Far; Highway Robbery Case Is Given the Jury A combination of a small docket and rapid progress on that brought the end of the criminal session of the June term of Vance Superior Court within sight this afternoon, with indi cations of clearing of the docket and adjournment either late today or to morrow morning. It will be one of the shortest criminal terms in recent years in the higher court. At the noon hour a jury was still deliberating a highway robbery case against Robert Davis and Lonnie Clop ton, which was completed shortly aft er 11 a. m. A. D. Dunlap, who was charged with rape, pleaded guilty to an assault on a female, and was sent to the roads for 11 months. ' Moody Harp was today sent to the roads for 12 months for an assault on his wife, and in another assault charge the matter was continued. Judgment was continued until the October term of court in the case of Tiny Perry Davis, charged with as saulting Flora Morris with a deadly weapon. Lewis Hawkins, Negro convicted of breaking into the George E. Perry store some months ago, got from 12 to 18 months in State Prison, .the only penitentiary sentence imposed by Judge M. V. Barnhill this session of court. Along with the commitment i sto go, however, a recommendation that the man be sent to the State Hos pital for Colored Insane at Goldsboro for an examination as to his sanity. Julian Johnson, charged with an as sault with a deadly weapon, was call ed and failed. Will Jinks was sent to the roads for eight months for an assault with intent to kill. Eugene Teiser, charged with being drunk and disorderly, was given six months on the roads, to be suspended for two years if he remains sober and law abiding and of good behavior toward his family. The court reserv ed the right to invoke the sentence at will for just cause. Luther Capps was charged with se duction, but was called and failed. L. B. Tingen, charged with reckkless driving, was allowed, at his own re quest, to accept the judgment of the lower court on condition that he pay the costs of this court. A similar judgment on like charges grew out o fthe case of Clyde Stone of this wrings the vitality out of a man. I felt pretty well played out at die end of the race. My mechanic and I turned to Camels for the first luxurious smoke that always chases that tired feeling away. Any time I’m 'all in* I know that Camels will give me a 'lift* in energy. I smoke them steadily, too, because I know that Camels will never jangle healthy nerves." School Allotment At Once Is Sought Rollins and Credle Go To Washington Immediately o>ri Heels of Appropriation by Congress Just Before It Adjourns; Want Work To Start Shortly Superintendent E. M. Rollins, of the city and county schools, and W. F. Credle, of the State Department of Education in Raleigh, left here today for Washington to consult with Public Works Administration officials with a view to having funds allotted as early as possible for the school "cuiiding pro gram in Henderson. The proposed building program in cludes a new high school for Hender son, a new elementary school at North Henderson, and the addition of four rooms to the South Henderson school. It is hoped that approval of the pro ject may be had immediately so that work can be started as soon as pos sible. The building program calls for an outlay of $285,000, most of which would be used in the erection of a new Hen derson high school. All county agencies required to approve the project have already done so, in fact, did so before Christmas, as did also the State De partment of Education and the Stare HALF HOLIDAY WILL BE HAD BY STORES The -customary Wednesday aft ernoon half holiday will be obserb ed by Henderson merchants tomor row, in keeping with the policy in force for the summer. Stores will close at 1 o’clock for the remaind er of the day. Banks will begin tomorrow closing every day for the remainder ot' the summer at 2 p. m., instead of 3 p. m. BAPTIST BARACAS TO NAME OFFICERS Baptist Baracas are to elect offic ers next Sunday to serve during the coming year, it was learned today, and all members of the class are re quested to make it a point to be on hand for the exercises that day. A president, vice-president, secretary, treasurer an dteachers are to be chosen by the members at the meet ing. , I ' — and that of Will Joyner, both separate and distinct cases. A charge of drunk enness attached also -in the Joyner case, however. W. E. Phelps was charged with forgery of a check for $123.60, and was sent to the roads for eight months when he furnished a note for Cliat amount to T. H. King, who had en dorsed the forged check on which the defendant obtained money some months ago. School Commission and other State bodies that have to do with all local financing in the counties. When the application reached Wash ington just prior to the Christmas holidays, it appeared that allotments had already been made rrom the orig inal PWA appropriation made avail able by Congress and that funds were not available for t:ie Hencerson pro ject, and have not been since, in as large amount as is desirec* Thirty per cent, or thereabouts, of the amount asked for would be an outright donation by the PWA, and county bonds would be issued and sej* to the government for the remainder of around $220,000. The new PWA appropriation of some hundreds of millions of dollars was voted by the 73rd Congress short ly before it adjourned yesterday, and the school authorities hope to press Henderson’s claim, so as to obtain the allotment from the n/w appropriation, and to get it immediately. RULES ARE STATED FOR BALANCE ROCK t ** ; Public Asked Not To Use Lake Until After 3 O’Clock In the Afternoon Rules for the conduct of Balance Rock camp during the week of the Boy Scout stay there were announced today. These are in addition to the set rules that apply for all camps for the summer season. The public is urged not to use the lake except between the hours of f and 6 p. m., and bathing outside those hourse will not be permitted, it is an nounced. Another regulation is that the public is not to be allowed inside the Scout area that is roped off. C. M. Cooper, Jr., who accompanie-' the boys to camp yesterday, said to day there were 32 boys and about eight instructors and supervisors at the camp. Claude Humphreys, of Ra leigh, Scout executive of Dcconeechee Council, is in camp all week with the boys. There are some from Louis burg and Oxford, but nearly all of those on hand for the week are from Henderson. Several additions later in the week are looked for. Mexico extends for over 1,000 miles from north to south. This "energizing effect" in Camels, long recognized by Camel smokers, has recently been studied and confirmed i by a famous research laboratory in New York. It is harm less, refreshing. You’ll like Camels—a matchless blend of t costlier tobaccos. You can "get a lift with a Camel" as often as you wish. Camels never get on your nerves, nQ matter how many you smoke. TUESDAY, JUNE 19, 1934 Celebration July 4 Assumes Proportions Somewhat of Patriotic Rally CROWDER IS DIRECTOR Many Interesting Patriotic Site* i • Vicinity Expected To At*?? Visitors; Will Have Basket Picnic A gala home-coming dav and „ , bration is being planned on July 4 Williamsboro in connection with t? laying of the cornerstone for th?* community house to be erected the?’ it became known today. Rb n ’ der is in charge of is being assisted by a committee th? is making plans for the event ?- weeks hence. 1 tw ° A parade headed by a band i s tc precede the assembly for m e exerci*? A picnic style dinner will be had'?’ the grounds and several well known epeakers have been engaged f or th occasion, and a baseball game will hi played in the afternoon. Many historic spots cluster »r oUnrt old Williamsboro, and those who at tend the picnic and celebration will have opportunity eo visit these Among them are old St. John’s Enj-' copal church,; erected in 1757 : the Montpelier residence, erected in the same year, and which was the home of Judge John Williams' law school now the Bullock home; and Nine Oak erected by Lord George Keeling ? 1745, now the Crowder place. There are also the Cedar Walk House, erected in 1750, now the Bui lock place; the Sneed Mansion House now the Wilson home; the site of the old Red Tavern, erected in 1740, and run by Samuel Henderson, the first sheriff of Granville county; Burnside erected 1757, home of Memucan Hunt the first North Carolina State treasur er; the home site of Chief Justice Leonard Henderson, for whom the City of Henderson wa s named; and part of the building now- standing that was the home of Bishop Ravens croft, first Episcopal bishop of North Carolina. The program as yet is in rather a tentative form, but more details will be given later. Mr. Crowder said.