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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, October 29, 1934, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1934-10-29/ed-1/seq-3/

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MARRIAGES PARTIES
SOCIAL ACTIVITIES
RAY.
Lnnity beyond the riding- Portsmouth
hulls
tjju pale flush spread; and Jersey
hoard the sound
o{ hooves and hersmen; screaming
beaks of gulls
fW '.'pt over Sumter; :md across the
ground
t »f Georgia from the pine-straw roads
the end 't
y f darkness crawled; Ohio douscr its
last
shrinking planets while along the
bend
0 f Michigan the morning fog blew
past;
ai; d Kansas rose into the light and
wheat
g..imed in the fields; and Mexico
came brown •»
up to the wind; and over mountains
beat
the ilent hawks; and Oregon shook
down
• h.tdow out of the leaves; and water
flung
lajidward the salty spray and the gold
came on
Uoitling the. westward sea until the
voting
coatinent lay throbbing in the sun.
Prances Frost.
S|M‘iids Week-bind Here.
c r: Page, Jr., a student at Caro
spent the wee-end at his home
here.
Miss Stewart Visitor.
Miss Mildred Stewart, a member of
rh< faculty of Folkton school, was a
w. i k-end visitor at her home on route*
2, Henderson.
Visiting Parents
Mrs. George \V. Harden, of Graham,
is visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs.
A. !' Newcomb, at their home on
William Street.
Um'k-Knd Visitors.
Jvnlc Watson and Edmund Brodle
students at the University of North
Carolina. Chapel Hill, spent the past
week-end in the city.
He Fair Judge
Mrs. J. K. Plummer, county home
demonstration agent, will be in Dur
ham Tuesday and Wednesday as a
judge of exhibits at the Durham coun
ty fair.
\\ eek-Kml Guests
Mrs. Hugh D'Anna, of Palatka, Fla.
Miss Helen D’Anna. a student at the
University of North Carolina. Chapel
Hill, and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph D. Gill,
of Sarasota, Fla., were the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. R. G. S. Davis over the
week-end.
To Western Carolina
Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Watkins, and
their children, of Waynesville, who
spent the week-end here with rela
tives returned today to their homo.
They were accompanied by Mrs. W.
G. Watkins, mother of Mr. Watkins,
ar.d her sister. Mrs. R. H. Duke, who
will spend the week with them at
Waynesville.
Zeb Vance P. T. A.
Hallowe’en Pete
Everything is in readiness at Zeb
Vance, high school for tile Parent-
Teacher Association sponsored Hal
lowe'en Party Tuesday evening at S
o’clock, it was stated today. The
ghosts nnd goblins will reign supreme
ami there will be all forms of amuse
i'rnt including the crazy den, go
siting, eat stand, cake walk and for
‘f ne AJu.sKo. merriment ami
fun galore is promised those attend
ing.
At; Maria I'arlium Hospital.
K. L Fleming, of Middleburg
• i tered .Maria Parham hospital Joi
treatment Saturday.
/A^°“ r druggist is Mtk«rix«4\
/ »• cheerfully refund your money 1
V1 M the syet if you ore not re- /
by Creomulsion.
Inuacß
THK MAN
BEHIND THE
COUNTER
IN THE MAN
kkiiiind your
IMMTOU
What a comfort it is, when
you have a prescription filled
the Rexall Drug Store, to
know vthat your doctor’s
orders are being carried out
** he intended. That is why
the Prescription Department
•fi the most important depart
ment in our stole
Parker’s
Drug Store
Wo Deliver
SOCIETY NEWS y
TELEPHONE 610 « B » I B I B 9 : : : : : « l 1 J ft # | HOURS 9A.M.TO 12 NOON
Legion’s Choice
■ifHHKr f

Yessir, those vets know more than
the art of war. Take a glance—or a
long look—at Elaine Russell, of
Gulfport, Miss., and you’ll under
stand why she was voted “Miss
American Legion” at the Miami
convention.
(Central Press)
Mrs. Fleming Will
Have Bridge Club
Mrs. W. H. Fleming will be the
uostess at the regular meeting of the
Sridge Luncheon Club Wednesday
morning at 11 o'clock in the West
..2nd Country Club, it was announced
.oil ay.
Members planning not to attend
were asked to notify the hostess.
Hallowe’en Party
Set F or Wednesday
Clark Street School will give its an
nual Hallowe'en Festival Wednesday
evening at 7:30 o’clock in the old
Rose Building on Garnett stret, next
to the Vance Barber Shop, it was
Mated today.
Hallowe'en decorations will be used
throughout with ghosts and goblins
playing a large part.
Attractive prizes will be awarded
for costumes, and several other feat
ires will be had, it was stated.
Zollicoffers Are
Home After Trip
Mr. and Mrs. John Hilliard Zolli
coffer returned late Sunday from their
wedding trip following their marriage
October 16 at Johnson City, Tenn..
home of the bride, who formerly wtis
Miss Summers, of that city. During
their trip ihe couple went to the Chi
cago World's Fair, and came hack by
way of JoTutson City, and arrived
hem Sunday evening. They are mak
ing their home for the present at the
Zoliicoffer residence on Young street.
Meredith Alumnae
To Meet Saturday
m/
Meredith alumnae from Henderson
and all parts of the State will gather
at the college on Saturday afternoon.
November 3. at 2:30 o’clock for the
fourth annual meeting over which
Mrs. Ernest Leggett, of Scotland
Neck, President, of the General
Alumnae Association, will preside, it
is announced.
The program will include a welcome
from Dr. Chas. E. Brewer, president
of the college, committee reports, dis
cussion of the various projects of the
association, and reports on the “Cou
pon” and “magazine” drives. There
will be a display of commjnorative
plates of other colleges, and the "cou
pon” girl will be in evidence.
Not only will the alumnae be pre
sent to attend the council meeting,
out also other features of "Stunt
Day,” which will include tree plant
ing, bicycle races, alumnae and stu
dent athletic contests, interclass sing
song, the traditional inter-class stunt
conest which will close the day’s pro
gram, and a reception in the parlors
from 6:30 to 7:30 in the evening com
plimentary to the visiting alumnae.
— i
No Wrecks Here
Os Serious Kind
During Week-End
No serious automobile wrecks and
no violence of great consequence were
reported in this city or county over
the week-end. It was an exceptional
case. A Monday morning without re
ports of automobile wrecks, usually
with injuries or fatalities or with
killings or injuries in disorders of
one kind or another has come to be
something of a rarity in recent
months in this city and county. But
motorists apparently drove more care
fully and, folks were generally on bet
ter behavior than usual, officers felt.
HENDERSON, (N. C.) DAILY DISPATCH, MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1934
INMSIING TALKS
G. B. Blum and R. G. Har
rison to be Speakers at
Meeting Tuesday
G. B. Blum, vocational agriculture
teacher at Middleburg and Aycock
schools, and R. G. Harrison, execu
tive vice president of the First Na
tional Bank in Henderson will be the
speakers before the regular meeting
of the Rotary club Tuesday evening
at 6:30 o’clock in the American le
gion Hall.
Mr. Blum will address the group on
‘‘The city man’s obligation to the
rural man.” and Mr. Harrison will
base his remark* on “The rural man’s
obligation to the city man.” The club
will have some of the outstanding
farmers in the county as guests.
GHOST SHOW COMING TO
SPECIAL Mill NIGHT SHOWING
AT STEVENSON THEATRE
Tuesday Night, at 11 p. hi.
To satisfy a national craving for
a show of a totally different and un
usual nature. Ali Baba, a seer of the
East, has brought to the stage his
spiritualistic Seance and Ghost Show.
The purpose of the Seance is to de
lve into the supernatural. To search
out forbidden secrets of life and
death. It’s not the type of show a
nervous person should see; and no
one under 16 will be admitted. Ladies
must ‘be accompanied by a male es
cort. Just imagine how it would feel
to have a ghostly skeleton walk down
an aisle and sit down beside you or
have a cold clammy hand settle itself
on your shoulder. Best to check up
on your nerves before seeing this
show. There i* never an empty seat
in a. theatre when Ali Baba plays.
This show is in connection with
thrill picture. “Fog Over Frisco.”
OPPOSES FEDERAL
UTILITYOWNERSHIP
Evils of Thus Building Huge
Political Organization
Shown by Senator
By CHARLES P. STEWART
Central Press Staff Writer
Washington, Oct. 29. —Senator Wil
liam H. King of Utah is a solon (an
enlightened liberal, too, though no
radical) who emphatically disbelieves
in a policy of abondoning tile chat
tering of corporation, as a means of
getting back to individualism.
He doesn’t consider that it would
get us back to individualism.
There are enterprises, he remarks
(indisputably, I recognize), that are
f oo big for individual or partnership
operation; there must be corporations
to run them. ;
“But shouldn’t such enterprises,’’ I
once asked the senator, “bo govern
mentalized?—on a national or local
basis? —as the only way of preserv
ing individualism in fields that are
not too large for individuals or part
nerships to cultivate?”
“No.” said the senator, positively.
"The railroad Industry, for example,
is too vast for anything less than cor
poration management. Suppose it
were governmentalized. All railroad
workers thereupon would be transfer
red into the federal public service
Uncle Sam’s servants already are so
numerous as to be a formidable elec
tion day consideration. With a tew
additions, from big private services,
they would become an absolutely dis
tatorial group—no longer servants,
but masters.”
$ * *
DISAGREEMENT
“Pooh!” said Congressman Georgt
Huddleston of Alabama, ranking ma
jority member (a Democrat, like Sen
ator King) of the house of represent
atives’ interstate and foreign com
merce committee, when I quoted the
senator’s words to him.
“The railroad workers are a special
labor group. It has its own particular
interests. It would have them in pub
lic employment, but it also has had
them in private employment. There is
no reason why a transfer from pri
vate service to the governmental ser
vice should make the slightest dif
ference.”
Nevertheless, Congressman Huddles
ton (who frequently has been termed
a radical, but who describes himself
as a conservative, with a consider
able assortment of “unclassified
ideas”) opposses the abolition of pri
vate corporations.
He says it’s unnecessary.
The Alabaman’s theiry is that big
business ppssesses its monopoly by
virtue of the protection afforded to
it under a system of patent rights
and registered trade marks.
Wife Preservers
There Is no difference in food
value between white and brown
eggs, but the brown eggs make a
deeper yellow cake.
HEAVY FROSTS AS
WINTER HASTENS
Thermometer Around 35
Degrees Last Night; 40
Saturday Night
Heavy frosts occurred in this sec
tion Saturday and Sunday nights as
the first real bite of winter over
spread the territory. The frost this
morning had the appearance of a light
snow, it was so heavy.
Tho temperature dropped to 40 Sat
urday night, and went to around 35
last night, according to J. p. Renn,
official Weather Bureau ofserver here
Overcoat* came into general use
over the week-end, and in some in
stances the first, fires of the fall were
made for comfort in homes. Some
“old-timers” fear a hard winter is in
prospect.’
4 REALTY PAPERS
DURING fIfEEK END
Transfers Involve City and
Rural Property as Put
on Record
Four real estate deeds were filed
for record during the week-end at
the office of the register of deeds.
Jasper B. Hicks, trustee, sold to
Citizens Realty and Loan Company
for SI,OOO and other considerations a
house and lot on the Dabney road.
J. C. Kittrcll, trustee, sold to Olive
W. Hughes, a lot on Spring street sot
$1 and other considerations.
George Jones and wife sold to Olive
Wl Hughes for $lO and other con
siderations. a lot on Spring street.
O. S. Faikner and wife conveyed to
V. M. Duke and wife for $lO and
other considerations. 37 acres in
Sandy Creek township.
Two right of deeds were made, re
spectively. by Roy Jones and G. C.
Parrish, given to the Carolina Power
and Light Company.
Democrats Sense Huge Ma
jority As Last Week Opens
(Continued from Page One.)
tions of the State, with the governor,
Senator Bailey, Congressman Dough
ton. Clyde Hoey ai\d other party
headliners speaking almost every day
from now until the day of the elec
tions next Tuesday. Monday night
Governor Ehringhaus will speak in
Lincolnton while Hoe> will speak
twice Monday, once in’ Thomasville
and, again in Lexington. By Tuesday
the entire battery of frotn-line Demo
cratic speakers will get into action,
the governor and Hosy being aug
mented by Senator Bailey. Lieutenant
Governor A. H. Graham. Major U.-P.
McLendon, Congressmen Doughton,
Lambeth, Hancock and others.
Several weeks ago it. apeared that
'he Democratic camaign strategists
might have a. good deal of difficulty
in overcoming what seemed to be
a. growing dissatisfaction in several
sections of the State with the “New
Deal.” Then cotton farmers seemed
to be increasingly dissatisfied with
their allotments of the amount, of eot
ton they could sell without having to
pay the tax required under the Bank
head law. Some of the tobacco farm
•i\s were becoming dissatisfied with
the operation of the Kerr tobacco law
and flic allotments received under it,
despite the great increase in the
prices being paid for tobacco as con i
pared with last year. Farmers In the
western part, of the State that grow
icither cotton nor tobacco were com
plaining hat the “New Deal” was not
helping them any. since they were not
jetting any benefit payments or al
lotments. The outlook at that time
idmittedly was not so bright, and the
Republican leaders, were claiming
they would win from 20 to 25 scats
in the next General Assembly ana
get control of the eouuty governmen
tal machinery in almost as many
counties.
But during the past week the Qiit
■look has changed very decidedly, ob
servers here agree. The effective
ipeeches which Governor Ehringhaus
lias been making in which he has
NASAL CATARRH
... Just a few
drops up each
CLEARS HEAD QUICKLY
Tuesday Night, Oct. 29th
|^il^^^KOC^li.c. r Tls An —i.y ,^1
j “Fog Over Frisco” |
With Bette Davis j
Stevenson
j To All 35c—-Plus Tax j
marian martin pattern
formal blouse and skirt by
marlan martin
Complete, Diagrammed
Marian Martin Sew Chart
Included
PATTERN 9134
Did you now that the| tailkored
mode as expressed in the gracious
lines of this blouse and skirt, is as
smart for formal as for informal
wear? And style-conscious women
who are always ready to jump at any
such versatile idea, are already clam
oring their approval. The blouse, with
it* unusual draped yoke, pointed at
the iback like a Monk’s collar, and
tied into a becoming bow at the front
has softly shired sleeves which may
be worn three-quarter or full length.
The skirt is slim as a reed according
to Fashion’s latest dictates. Choose
a glamorous metal cloth or satin for
the blouse and lustrou* dark velvet,
for the skirt!
Pattern 9134 ruay be ordered only
m sizes 12, 14. 16, 18, 20 GO 32 34 36
38 and 40. Size 16 requires 2 1-8 yards
39 inch skirt, fabric and 2 5-8 yarns.
39 inch for blouse.
Send . FIFTEEN CENTS !n coins or
stamps (coins preferred; for EACH
MARIAN MARTIN pattern. Be sure
to write plainly jour NAME. ADDRESS
the STYLE NUMBER AND SIZE of
each pattern.
Send your order to The Daily Dis
patch Pattern Department, 232 W.
18th St., New York, N. Y.
pointed out th e benefits that have ac
crued to the entire State under the
“New Deaf” and in which he has
asked his hearers whether they would
‘‘rather live under the rugged indi
vidualism of Hoover or under the
‘New Deal’ with Roosevelt’’ have
made a great many stop to think and
decide, they are much better off than,
they were two years ago or even a
year ago.
The speeches by Senator Bailey, in
which he has said he will introduce
and seek the enactment of a bill to
grant all cotton farmers and exemp
tion o six bales an acre under the !
Bankhead law, so they may market I
up to six bales a year without hav
ing to pay any excess production tax,
lias also served to quiet much of the !
opposition to the Bankhead cotton !
tax among the cotton farmers. So all
in all the outlook for the Democrats
is much better. By the end of this
week. Democratic campaign strateg
ists are convinced that most of the
opposition will have been effective
ly overcome.
The Democratic speaking schedule
for the rest of the week, beginning
with Tuesday, is as follows:
Tuesday—Governor Ehrlnghaus at
Charlotte, civic clubs at 1, teachers
Majestic Range
f Has Every Modem Convenience Without Changing Your |
I Fuel . . . Kitchens Cool and Pleasant While Cooking I
Here is the finest Kitchen Range you ever
saw—a marvel of beauty, efficiency and sat
isfaction. It represents the accumulated ex
perience of many years in the development
of home cooking facilities. It holds the heat
inside the stove, concentrated on the cook
ing and baking, leaving the kitchen cool. I'
is a real delight to work with, a beautifi
thing to own.
ADVANCED CONSTRUCTION
This new Majestic will lighten your dai.
work. It is the best cooking and bakin:
range you ever saw—as dependable as 1
clock. Complete insulation concentrates the
heat on the work. The outside is compara
tively cool. The position and design of all
parts have been worked out by practical ex-.
perts to make them most convenient for your
daily tasks. The solid polished top cooking
plate—more efficient and more easily cleaned
than lids, the sanitary shelf, the easy clean
out features, nnd the removable doors and
Henderson Furniture Company
I
at 3 and political speech at night;
Senator Bailey at Jackson, Northamp
ton couny; Lieut. Governor A. H. Gra
j ham at Selma, Hoey at Rockingham;
! Major L. P. McLendon at Siler City;
i Congressman R. L Doughton in Ra
| leigh.
Wednesday Senator Bailey at
j Reidsville; Governor Ehringhaus at
! Newton: Hoey at Nashville, 2 p. m. t
and at Greenville, night; Congress
man Lambeth at Roaring River, Wil
ke* county; Congressman Doughton
at Burnsville; Congressman Hancock
i at Henderson.
Thursday—Governor Ehringhaus at
Canton; Hoey at Kewasville, day. and
Fayetteville, night; Senator Bailey, at
Greensboro; Senator Reynolds at Al
bemarle; Richard T. Fountain at Gas
tonia, 3 p. m., Young Democrats ral
ly; Stanley Winborne at Playmouth;
CHURCH SOCIETIES
ANNOUNCEMENTS
Congressman Doughton at Asheville;
Congressman Lambeth at East Bend,
Yadkin county; A. J. Maxwell at New
Bern.
Fridaj"—Senatoi Reynolds at Bur
lington, 4 p. m., and at Lexington,
night Senator Bailey in Montgomery
county; A. J. Maxwell at Goldsboro;
Governor Ehringhau* at Murphy; R.
Gregg Cherry at Stfcutesville; Con
gressman Lambeth at Southmont,
Davidson county; A. L. Brooks at
Monroe, 6:30 banquet.
Saturday—Ehringhaus at Franklin,
11 a. m„ Marion, night; Reynolds at
Hendersoinville; Senator Bailey at
Taylorsville 2 p. m.; Congressman
Cooley at Rockingham; Hoey at Ru
therford county; Congressman Lam
beth over Station WBT, Charlotte.
Stevenson
THEATRE
Admission:
Matinee 10 25c Pius Tax
Night 10 .35c Plus Tax
TODAY TOMORROW
WILL
ROGERS
us
“Judge Priest”
with ST E PIN FETCH IT
Added:
Musical Comedy “Policy Girl"
Pat he News
WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY
“DAMES"
With Dick Powell and
Joan Blondell
REX POWERS
American roller skate, champion
will he on the stage, Saturday,
November 3rd.
Moon Theatre
TODAY TOMORROW
BING CROSBY—
CAROLE LOMBARD
BURNS and ALLEN
—in—
“ We’re Not Dressing”
Added Novelties
Admission 11 and 16c
stakes make this the neatest of ranges.
Precisely-fitting doors and other parts in
crease its wonderful heat-tight qualities—
And finally the beautiful All-Enamel finish—
in your choice of rich colors—makes this
New Majestic as handsome to look at as it
is easy to keep clean.
"PAY - AS-Y OU-USE-IT”
Don’t envy your neighbor who has this wonderful
lid to good housekeeping—get one for yourself!
it’s so easy. You can pay for it as you use it, a
ittle down, the balance spread over many months.
No interest, no carrying charges, no advance in
price! Come in and see this beautiful New Ma
jestic at our store this week, while the Factory
Man is here. Let him show you how it would
save your time, lighten your work, and give you a
lifetime of honest pride and satisfaction 1
FREE—This set of heavily i^ SS \
nickel-plated De Luxe Cop- V /
per Ware will be given frce^ijjfc^^
PAGE THREE
PHOTOPLAYS

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