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Dispatch WANT ADS Get Results AMERICAN CITIZEN MALE, NO criminal record, 21-45; who wish to qulaify at once for a $175 a month i government job. Write for personal interview. Lox 235, enderson, N. C. 19-lti FULL STOCK OF NEW BOS tonian oxfords for fall at $6,50 Bostonian's Commonwealth shoes at $5.00. They are both extra good values. Let us fit you up. Tucker Cloth ing Co. 18-2 ti. FORI SALE AT BARGAIN PRICES two choice building lots on Oxford hard surface road. Fred B. Hight Co., phone 289. 19-2 ti ENTER NOW FOR BUSINESS TRAIN ing. Henderson Business School. Pupils entering daily. Stenographic, bookkeeping, secretarial courses prepare you for a profitable future. REAL VALUES—FLOORING, CEILING and ridir.g. Let us show you the grades at “The Place of Values” Roll roofing, one ply $1.25. Alex S. Watkins. (Next to Rose’s Gin). 19-lti NEW \ STE~TSON7~MALLORY and Fifth Avenue hats, all sizes and shades at $2.95 to $6.50. We call your especial attention to Stetson Pencraft hats at $5.00. Tucker Cloth ing Co. 18-2 ti. | VISIT “THE PIA2E OF VALUES” FOR! t oors. windows, lork.s and hinges. I “Where Quality. Tells .and Prices! Sell”. Rim locks 45,e. Alex S. Wat- ! S. Watkins. (Next tj Rose'; Gin). 19-lti TRY “MY SPECIAL" FLOOR WAX 4? 44c per lb. If not satisfied your, money will be refunded. It’s a value. (Next to Rose’s Gin). 19-lti WE BUY OLD GOLD. DO NOT sell your old gold to strangers. We pay market price under U. S. Treasury License No. P-12-4665 Only licensed agents can purchase gold. Loughlin-Goodwyn, phone 118. YOUNG MENL SEE OUR . Kling Brothers and Kahn Brothers tailoring line for Fall at $21.50, $22.50 and $25.00. Also Schloss Broth ers line starting at $26.00. They are all big values. Tuck er Clothing Co. 18-2 ti. HEATERS! HEATERS! A BIG STOCK of new heaters, small, medium and large size. Stove pipe, 15c. Alex S. Watkins. (Next to Rose’s Gin). 19-lti TOBACCO FARMERS USE OLE newspapers under your tobacco in pack houses and barns. Get them at the Daily Dispatch- office. Big bundle for 10c, three for 250. 1-ts HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES learn a trade.—The printing business offers opportunities to well educated, ambitious young men and women. Write today for full particulars Southern School of Printing, 1514-16 South Stret, Nashville, Tennessee For Good Used Cars ■—See— Legg-Parham Co. Three Used Trucks for Sale, Prices Right. § Legg-Parham Co. FORECLOSURE SAI.E. By virtue of the power contained In a Deed of Trust by G. W. Finch and recorded in the office of the Register of Deeds in Vance County in Book 140 page 209 and recorded in the of fice of the Register of Deedb in War ren County in Book 133 page 175, de fault having been made in the pay ihent of the debt therein secured, on request, of the holder of the same, I shall sell for cash by public auction, at the Court House Door in Hender son, N. C., to the highest bidder, at 12 o'clock Noon on the 6th day of October, 1934, the following described property; A certain tract of land lying and being in Vance and Warren Counties aforesaid and more particularly de scribed and defined as follows: It is the J. H. and Emily Foster place on both sides of the Vance-Warren Coun ty line, containing One Hundred (100) acres more or less bounded by the lands of Solon Southerland. S. M. Hicks, O. R. Jackson, Henry Vaug han, The Joe Winston land and oth ers. The same sold by T. T. Hicks Trustee, Dec. 6, 1926 and bought by the Parham Co. Which Company as signed its bid to said G. W. Finch and directed the deed to be made to him. And this trust Deed is executed tp secure payment of the balance due upon the purchase price of the said land. « * B. H. HICKS, Trustee. Sept. 5, 1934. Henderson, N. C. Bell And Riggsbee Add To • .. Carolina Backfield Power .? ♦>•*,>('« r . —— •’I * e,' *** Two Good Running Backs, Bell, a regular and Riggsbee a Soph, May Be Slow in Catching Up On Work Missed in Winter —Jackson's Knee Is Better Chapel Hill, Sept. 19—The addition to the squad of Mac Bell and Bruce Rigsbee adds con- siderably to the strength of the run ning attack Caro lina is developing for the opening game with Wake Forest here Septem ber 29 and for the second home game with Tennessee the following Saturday. Don Jackson’s in jured knee was re sponding to treat ment satisfactorily today. Trainer Chuck Qunilan ‘has t r ,JI high hopes of having the star passer and broken field runner ready for heavy work again the first of next wek. In the meantime Dick Dashiell, sophomore jack-rabbit, continues in Jackson’s place in the first backfield. Stafldjh&s AMERICAN LEAGUE Team: W. L. Pci Detroit 94 49 .657 New York 87 57 ".604 Cleveland 78 56 .582 Boston 72 71 .503 St. Louis 63 79 .444 Philadelphia 62 78 .443 Washington 62 80 .437 Chicago 51 89 .364 NATIONAL LEAGUE Team W. L. Pet, New York 89 54 .622 St. Louis 84 56 .600 Chicago 81 59 .579 Boston 71 68 .511 Pittsburgh 68 68 .500 Brooklyn 62 77 .446 Philadelphia 51 86 .372 Cincinnati 51 89 .364 Re@ltsl ' v j 1 AMERICAN LEAGUE Washington 4-6; Cleveland 5-9. Detroit 2; New York 0. Philadelphia 6; Chicago 0. Boston 2; St, Louis 1. NATIONAL LEAGVE Chicago .7-1; Philadelphia 3-8. Cincinnati 2-2; New York 0-4. (Pittsburgh 4; Brooklyn 9. Only games played. Washington at Cleveland. Philadelphia at Chicago. New Yor kat Detroit. Boston at St. Louis. NATIONAL LEAGUE Chicago at Philadelphia. Cincinnati at New York. Pittsburgh at Brooklyn. St, Louis at Boston. Pendergraft Has 1 Been Shifted To U.N.C. Guard Post Chapel Hill, Sept. 19.--Paul Pender graf, scrappy center on last year’s freshman eleven, has been shifted to guard and is being groomed as first understudy to George Barclay, Caro lina’s captain. The local yuongster’s promotion, which came as the result of his con tinued good work in drills and scrim mages, puts Pendergraft aihead, at least for the present, of the lettermen, Jim Stephens, and the sophomore, Charles Mclver. It also means that Pendergraft will have a much better chance to play some bal lthis fall. The Tar Heels THREE BIG DAYS ,at)feT Sept. 20,21,22nd DURHAM DAYS A RARE TREAT AWAITS YOU FOLLOW THE CROWDS TO DURHAM AT ALL DURHAM STORES THIS WEEK ■' I l'V v THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY _ , , rT tl An Invitation-- Read The Durham Herald Dmnams ei,oo« cmkiu Join the re uu merchant <x "The . i , BUS SCHEDULE Wednesday for Full Details and “ ?££ wfS«* eave en^ er *°n - 11:50 A. M. _ . " . pansion Days. You «*“ ,ind jt pleluant and profitable to shop LfUrtiaiXl 6:10 P M Pf-|pp AnnniinpPmPnl"^ l in.purham’s large and modern retail establishments, where every- O 1 it* • a* 4 ft/ * ‘ * ■■ 1 rnce /vmiouiiccmenty thine n » tor mi * for yourimpecuon, ich 1 Round Trip SI.BO Item marked at temptingly low prices. ■ • * - > ■ ——— -■ ' -1 -• ‘ V "'' • ' ' TRAVEL BY RAIL; BUS OR FAMILY CAR, BUT BE SURE YOU COME HENDERSON, (N. C.) DAILY DISPATCH, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1934. ~ T Report of great strength from the Wake Forest camp have caused the Tar Heels to redouble their efforts and preparations. Many folks think the Deacons, who have some brilliant backs up fdom a state championship freshman team to run behind a vet eran 200-pound line, wil prove one of the toughest foes on the sche dule. For one thing, indications are that the Tar Heels will be out-weighed several pounds at every post. The Carolina line averages 188 pounds with Evins and 192 pounds with Trimpey in at rgiht tackle. The back field averages 178 with Jackson in or 175 with Dashiell. Rigsbee, who is very fast ~and who has a highly deceptive change of pace, won a name as one of the most dangerous ball carriers on the fresh man squad last fall. He is slightly taller than Bell and weighs approxi mately the same. have three good prospects at center in “Babe” Daniel, Ralph ardner, and Murray Kanner, hut the reserev guard material is scant. ’IE Si State's Clash with Davidson Saturday to Pit Hand Versus Goode College Station, Raleigh, Sept. 19. — When State College’s Wolfpaclt meets Davidson’s .Wildcats at Greensboro- Saturday night, September 29. North Carolina’s two largest tackles will face one another. The big boys are Carl Goode of State and Holland and of Davidson. Goode ips the scales at 240 pounds and Hand at 238—478 pounds of fight ing, scrapping football flesh. Goode is a sophomore and in the absence of Carl Isaacs, regular State tackle who in in and out of drills be cause of flu, has been filling the left tackle job on the No. 1 earn. Al though the heaviest tackle in the State he is perhaps, teh fastest. At least he is the speediest of the State tackles. Davidson’s ,big tackle—-Hand —is a senior, and has been a regular since his sophomore days. According to Grier Martin, press agent at Davidson who keeps a close eye on the ’Cats, Hand is looking better this year than, ever. Hand is not as fast as Goode, but is as powerful they say and as hard to take out of play. Hand has one advantage—he has wto years of varsity experience. norfllWflae IN PIEDMONT LOOP White Allows 5 Hits as Tars Take Fourth Straight 7-0 Ending the Series Norfolk, Va„ Sept. 19. ,(/P) —Norfolk won the championship of the Pied mont League yesterday, defeating Charlotte 7-0 in accomplishing its fourth consecutive victory in the play-off series. White, who had won one and los onee, went bac kto the ■mound today and pitched a five-hit shut-out. He did not allow a Hornet to pass second base. Veteran Clyde Barfoot relieved Dur ham with only one out, and pitched well the rest of the way. But White continued in rare form until the end and Norfolk never was in danger. Double Play Staged The Tars saged a double play in the ninth t ohelp close out the cham pionship. while the play of Curry at '■n-e Old Mug’ The historic America’s Cup which will go to the winner of the interna tional yacht races off Newport, R. I. Millions have been spent in seventy years to lift and to defend the “old mug” which originally cost approximately $250. (Central Press) second, Stevens at short and Hall in left and Bryan in right helped make Whie's win an easy one. , Norfolk, a “farm” of the New York Yankees, entered the Piedmont League this year for the first time. The club 4s managed /by jB(ill: Skiff, veteran catcher. His team won the second half in the scheduled season and after dropping the first two games to Charlotte Norfolk came back to sweep four straight and the title. Raging Lion Breaks From Cage in Richmond Parade And Terrorizes Populace (Continued from Page One.) wounded. The officer said he thought three shots struck the lion. The crowd cleared the streets quickly, jamming through doors, flee ing down side streets and across blocks. The avenue at the point is not thickly built up and is near the fair grounds. The beast ran several hundred yards, down the street taking refuge in the sheet metal works. Employees fled and the doors to the building were closed. A circus guard with a high powered rifle opened one of. the doors to the building and fired four times at the lion, whose roars could be heard in the streets outside the building. Then, accompanied by po lice, the guard entered, and one of the officers finished the animal with a pistol bullet. Riots Break Out In Maine Strike In Textile Areas (Continued from One.) with pickets at the mill gate. Tear gas guns barked, stones, were hurled, and 100 windows in the mill shatter ed during the outbreak, the worst, of the strike in Maine to date. The strike death toll mounted. Ernest K. Riley, of Belmont, N. C.. who suffered a bayonet wound last night in strike rioting at Belmont, died in a Charlotte hospital. Hope for a peace move centered on President Roosevelt today as a report to him by the strike mediation board neared completion. The report was awaited eagerly on al sides, in the hope it might con tain a clue to settlmeent of the con troversy, in which 420,000 textile work ers are now estimated to be idle. As more mills reopened, conflict ing claims came from employers and workers as to the number of opera tives returning to work. Union lead ers said the workers are holding their lines, with the number of those re turning to work offset by new con verts to the ranks of strikers. Manu facturers asserted the number of i strikers was diminishing. Soco Gap Link To Be Built Shortly ■ V* u * (Continued from Page One.) r bidding contractor is approved by the -U. S. Bureau of Public Roads in Wash ington, W. Vance Baise, acting chief State highway engineer said today. Confirmation and approval of the contract is expected any day now. The Soco Gap road of about 11 1-2 miles in lengh, is now all that, is need ed to complete the eastern entrance t othe Great Smoky Mountains Na tional Park and materially reduce the distance to the park from Asheville. This new road turns off from Route 10 at Waynesville and is now com pleted as far as Maggie, some; 15 miles from Waynesville. But until the Soco Gap is completed, this road is useless, end those wishing to get to the park area and to the Newfound Gap road must follow Route 10 all the way down through Sylva and up to Ela, or almos to Bryson City and then turn up through the Cherokee Indian Reservation. The Sate Highway Commission au thorized the building of the Soco Gap link almost a year ago, and then held up construction hoping that it might ! be included in the park-to-park scenic highway and that the $400,Q09 or more it will cost to bujld this link might be used Qn other construction. But a few weeks ago the commission de cided not to wait any longer and to go ahead with the consrtuction of this road anyway, regardless of what is c.one about the location of the park to-park highway. But as yet the U. S. Bureau of Public Roads has not approved the contract. The low bid der on this Soco Gap project was : Nello Teer, of Durham, and it is ex pected he will get the award. It is restimafed that, this road will cost from $400,000 to $450,000 to build. * Discounts Place Os ‘Reds' In U. S. (Continued from Page One.) the hell—let’s do something”. Do you condone that? No, I don’t. But it’s human nature —and neither troops nor exhortations can change human nautre. But the Reds, wouldn’t you wipe them out? I’ll parry your question: We Arr.eri- Cans evidently ai|e becoming lazy minded, or tired. When we can’t or don’t desire to solve a problem, we blame the Reds, arres several hun dred persons—and go home to read an editorial commending us. What would you do? Well, I’d forget the Reds. Forget them? Yes. *l’d get to fundamentals. Once you do that, you automatically have no Reds. Critics Complain Credit Too High (Continued xrom i-*age One.) margin of profit—because all the profits from their activities, and more too, will have to be paid, in interest, to the capitalists from whom they have borrowed. The oosevelt administration has recognized this difficulyt. The Hoover administration alsof recognized it. That was the explanation of the bankers’ pool and, subsequently of the Reconstruction Finance Corpora tion. he purpose of which was to fur nish funds, to enterprising persons, wfith wheih to be .enterprising 1 , Bf. reasonable interest rates. The Roose velt administration, however has gone much farther than the Hoover ad ministraion did with the p former’s multipliciy of governmental loaning agencies. . . Perhaps these agencies have cut somewhat under private interest rates but the critics’ idea is that they still had no cut low enough to make bor rowing profitable. * * * Interest, it appears, is so juggled, various ways, as to be higher than it seems to be. For example, a home owner, bor rowing, under Uncle Sam’s plan, at five per cent, to recondition his prem ises, may actually pay up to 9.7 per cent, because he must pay his- interest in advance on the whole sum, and the principal in installments. Financiers see this so clearly that they speak of “norpinal interest” and “r.eal interest”. Some interest rates are not so stiff. A farmer can get money, through the PCA and subsidiaries at four per cent to hold his cotton off the mar ket; at five per cent o refinance his jmortggae; at seven per cent to pro duce new crops. .' t Industries can borrow, upon ade quate security, from the RFC or a Federal Reserve bank, at their re spective local rates —generally six per cent. ; Cities, counties, school districts and states pay four per cent to PWA for construction loans. To RFC, railroads pay five and 5.5 per cent for opera tion! loans and four per, cent (interest free for the first year) fop improve ment loans. In communities where power rates are comparatively moderate, a home owner can buy electrical household equipmen, on Electric Home and Farm Authority, on yan installment basis averaging 10 per cent in ’‘real in teres”. Highway Lettings Set For Sept. 26 (Continued from rage One,) Man's Curve’ ’on Route f>3. Jackson county, structures for the Soco Gap road from Soco Gay to Cherokee. The contract for the high way construction has already been let. Rowan county, cement bound maca dam through the town of Woodleaf. Hyde county (two projects) 22 1-2 miles of bituminous surface treat ment on Route 91 from Swan Quarter to Englehart. Beaufort county, 5.8 miles of grad ing and sand asphalt construction from Pamlico county line to junction with Route 33 west of Aurora. Pitt county, paving of relocation of Route 91 through the adjacent to Farmville. Wake county, 2.4 miles of bitumi nous surface construction on Route 55 from junction with Route 90 through Apex. Warren county, 4.6 miles of crush ed stone and bituminous surface on Rout 59 from Afton towards War renton. Lincoln county, 6,9 miles of grad ing, structoures, topsoil and crushed stone surfacing on Route 274 from Gaston county line to intersection with Route 27. Richmond county, 4.4 miles of sand asphalt pavement on U. S. 1 from junction of Route 204 toward Rock ingham. Avenue ,in Lenoir, Caldwell county, paving on Harper Burke and Caldwell counties 5.7 miles of grading, structures and grav el surfacing on Route 18 between Le noir and Morganton. William R, Abbott of Chicago, not ed telephone head, born in New York, 65 years ago. Buy A BUICK —and— Get Your Hearth Desire In A Motor Car Legg-Parham Co. ■ v . ■ , < • - •• if- 1 PROTECT YOUR HEALTH BY DRINKING I BUCKHORN WATER I In Sterilized Bottle?. t A Mineral Product of Nature A Light Pleasant Tasting Water Has Given Satisfaction for Over 25 Years E Delivered anywhere in Henderson, Fresh every Saturday I 20c per gallon in half gallon bottles and 5 gallon demijohns ■ Analyzed Every Thirty Days m Order Direct from Page*Hocutt Drug Company Bullock, N. C. I ADMINISTRATOR’S NOTICE Having qualified as administrator of the estate of Adkins Johnson, de ceased, late of Vance County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons having claims against the estate of said deceased to exhibit them to the undersigned within twelve months of this publication, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery All persons indebted to said estate will please make immediate payment. This sth day of September 1934. BENNIE JOHNSON, Administrator of the Estate of Adkins Johnson, Deceased. Irvine B. Watkins, Attorney for Estate. INSURE NOW Let me place that insurance for you. Tobacco in Pack Barns. Automobile Liability, Property Damage, Collisions. More than 25 years of satisfactory service with strong stock companies. AL. B. WESTER In su ranee—Rentals, Phone 139-J Nothing down... and up to 3 Years to Pay > • YOU CAN AFFORD GOOD HEATING ON SUCH TERMS! • For the sake of comfort and health, take advantage of these terms to equip your home with good heating facilities. There is no red tape. You don't have to pay even one cent down. We will finance the job < through the Heating and Plumbing Finance Corp. at the low rate of interest authorized, by the Federal Housing Administration. No mortgage, co-makers or collateral required. Get the whole story. Write or phone today. i| Wilson Electric Co. Phone 738 I $ ,i' ’ "