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ASSOCIATED PRESS AND CENTRAL PRESS Post Office Gains SSBO In October uross business Last M onth $4,256.15, Against $3,676.10 UetOu-er 1933 Receipts of the Henderson post of fice in October amounted to $4,256.15 o', the heaviest October (business in my i'cent year, and possibly in the histoiy of the office, it was announc ed today by Postmaster C. P. Wright. It was the biggest volume of any month in any year for which figures are Immediately available, except De cember in each year, which Included the heavy Christmas business. The October receipts were neariv $76,) ahead of September and were $580.05 more than in October last yeai tvhen the total was $3,076.10. Tc.tal receipts for the first ten months of 1934 were $32.625 01, ns compared with $29,211.97 for the eo? • responding period a year ago, or » gain of $3,113.04. The office would have to do a t.<>ta, of $7,375 for 11i» remainder of the year to th< I sin.n«K) that, ur.o«| t.» be me mark for attainment to make fir.d Hr*'!;! rating. In November and De cember lu.vt .'ear Rim total volume war* $7,777.13. It Is considered certain that thi.i year’s volume will b*' giTat*** 1 than for Oh* two months lad year. Fivery month this year except two April and June- -have shown increases ever a year ngo. and those two months were only a trifle off. Under the new throe-cont postage rate, how ever, an office has to go ten per con; beyond tlie $40,000 mark to attain firs! e.ass rating now. Mr. Wright said he knew of no reason why the Octo ber receipt; should have been so much high, r, other than a general pick-up in business. Inter-Racial Meet Has Been Called Off The meeting of the Inter-Racia Conference of Vance county, callec’ for this evening in the basement of the First Methodist Episcopal church has been postponed until a later datt it was announced today. ' The meeting was postponed due to .•he absence from the city and the in ability of a number of the members to attend, it was stated. checks |l|*|« COLDS IlflK 111111 ' EVEI first Liquia-tablets Headaches Salve-Nose Drops in 30 minutes ... , ,„, ~ . r ii Vou Can’t Come Phone 170 R. E. Satter white Co. Wholesale A Savings Account Has Its Proper Place In every well-ordered life, tor it contributes both to present com fort and to future security. The Citizens Bank and Trust Company maintains its Savings Department to enable people in the Henderson district to protect themselves and their dependents by building up reserves at inter est. You, along with thousands of your neighbors, will approve its savings service. Citizens Bank & Trust Company HENDERSON, N. C. Mission Speaker mw ,9 ■ IP & ? \\^ <3^.: MISS INABELLE G. COLEMAN DIETINGS AT FIRST BAPTIST Sessions To Be Held Sunday, Monday, Tuesday of The Coming Week (Reported <«* l»a,llv Oisprtl' l! > Tlh* Firs! Itiptlat 'church will e«»n duct a. t rief freri'*.- of missionary in formal i«*u ;inil inspirational snvico beginning Sunday, and continuing through Tue-day evening. Ope of lh»> out standing features of the program' will )><• the presence ano address of Miss Inabello Cl. Coleman in the pulpit of the church in the morning service on Sunday. Miss Coleman has a most responsible rela tionship to the Foreign Mission Board of the Southern Baptist con vention located in Richmond, Va. As editoria, secretary, she has to do with the preparation and distribution of official and reliable missionary infor mation throughout the Southern Bap tist convention. Site is in close contact with work on our mission fields. Some of the junior missionary organi zations will have part on the program Sunday morning. The schedule for Monday and Tue» day evenings follow: 7:30 to B:oo—Ladies Group, led by Mrs, J. S. Farmer, and Mrs. John O. Gough,, Men’s Group led by the pastor. 8:00 to B:3o—lnspiration address combined groups. 8:30 to 9:00 —Ladies’ and men’s ircups, as in first period. The ladies will use as their book "At the Gate of Asia", by Mrs. Farmer and the men will use "Baptists at Work", .by Mr. Huggins. Tile inspirational address on Mon day evening will be by Mrs. J. S. ’T'a-mer. of Raleigh, and that of Tues day evening by M. A. Huggins, general secretary of the North Carolina Bap tist State convention. Mrs. Farmer has had a wide and useful career in missionary service, having served in this capacity for several years in Japan. The book "At the Gate of Asia’’ is a product of her missionary interest and activity. She is also in intimate contact with th; Baptist of North Carolina, being a daughter of the late and loved Dr. Livingston Johnston, former editor of the Biblical Recorder, and now wife of our able editor. Dr. J. S. Farmer. Mrs. John O. Gough, of Wake Henderson Daily Dispatch Forest, wi„i lead the group of ladies on Tuesday evening. She is a grad uate of the Woman’s Missionary Union Training School in Louisville. Ky., and taught for two years in the Baptist Bible Institute in New Or leans. Those who cannot be present in either of the groups are cordially in vited to hear the inspirational speaker from 8:00 to 8:30 p. m, An effort is being put forth in th e interest of a large ami enthusiastic attendance. REFERENDUM FOR TOBACCO PLANNED I Will Be Held in County Shortly To Determine Future of Control Definite plans are expected to be announced shortly for the referendum that is to b** held in this county and all others in the flue-cured belts over tin* continuation of the Kerr-Smlti. tobacco control act. it was said today fry J. W. Sanders, county farm agent. Mr. Sanders has led all the crop con trol campaigns that have been con ducted in Vance county for the last year and a half. Growers will be asked to vote on whether or not they are in favor of continuing the crop control system 'cr tobacco for the coming year under the contract agreements already In effect, and whether or ?.<>t they are in favor of » xlending the arrangement for three years tifert the present on** ■*xpiies with the marketing of the l!),Vi rrop a Vear lienee. A meeting ol tobacco growers in Raleigh recently went on record us avoring extension of tin* control plan, .lust how tin* referendum will >e condueted has not been definitely but il will probalrli be held sometime during this month. * Prices have skyrocketed on tobacco this season, and farmer- everywheu. have ceen p.eased with the advance, it is believed that they will vote vu ually 100 per cent in fa vox", ot «• con tinuation of the crop control plan. Indications now are that under tm planting agrement for 1935 t,-e ai .otments to individual growers will be increased. J. B. Hutson, chief of the tobacco section of the Agricu?- ural Adjustment Administration, said :his week that the increases for the crop as a whole would aggregae about 100,000,000 pounds. It is believ ed the increase can be allowed with out disturbing the prive levels to any considerable extent. Some feel that crop control for three or four more years will assure a measure of pros erity in the flue-cured tobacco grow ng regions of the Carolinas, Virginia and Georgia for that period of time. Legion Has Total Os 67 Members on Paid-Up Rosters A total membership of 67 was re ported fry the local post of the Ameri can Legion as of today, H. E. White adjutant, said. He said that at this date last year, in the new yearly sign-up the post had 123 members: signed. The membership campaign continuing, and it i.s expected that most of those who were already mem bers wi.l again enroll for the new year. ROSE’S TO LAUNCH ITS PEANUT WEEK Tile local Rose’s !> lb and 25c Stor will launch its tenth annual Peanut Week tomorrow morning, running foi one week. Himultaneosly with all o' the other stores iu the chain, it was stated today. An enormous purchase of 77.5ur pounds of peanuts has been made anr these peanuts go on the market Sai urday morning at a special price an verflsed in this issue of the Daily Dispatch. In Ihe staging of their annual Pea nut Week, the Rose Stores are doin' much to aid the peanut, growers in eastern North Carolina in marketing their crop. Around Town No Police Court.—No session of po lic court was held today, there toeing no cases for trial. Education Board Meets.—The reg ular monthly meeting of the County Board of Education is to be held on Monday, -with only routine 'business scheduled for consideration, , Fined for Hunting.—ln recorder's court today Henry Wilkins, white man, was charged with hunting with out a proper State license. It appear ing that he had obtained the liense, judgment was suspended on payment of the costs. CAN YOU ANSWER THESE QUESTIONS? See Page Four 1 In which Dutch city is the Peace Palace, the cost of which was largely contributed by Andrwe Carnegie? 2. Which geologic era followed the Paleozoic? In. which mountain range is the Republic of Anorra located? 4. In Internaational law, what is a declaration of war? 5. Who was Praxiteles? 6. Name Edward Gibbon s famous work on the Roman Empire. |7 How did Major John Andre meet his death? 8. Name the founder of the doctrine of animal magnetism or memerism. 9. Name the founder of homeopathy I 10. What is the relationship be tween husbands of sisters? A New Libby Holman Tries a Comeback |||« Lcvv and exclusive. doseups ©f Libby Holman, widow of 3mith Reynolds, who is returning to stage in coiit**- .ad. attempt as a blues singer after a long absence marked by romance, marriage, the tragic death of her husband, a nurd. rr in.dictment the birth of * son, a fight for • share of her multhmllionaife husband’s estate which nave given her an authentic baeksrround for her blues-sing’mc ” ''a l rat l’ri-89 ) Red Cross Drive Will GpcnlNov.il Mrs. W. H. Fleming Chairman and Goal Is 600 Memberships for the County •/ Volunteer workers for 'the Vance county chapter of the American Red Cross are making plans now for the annual roll call membership, which opens on Armistice Day. Sunday, N/o --vember 11, according to a statement oday my Mrs. W. H. Fleming, chair man of the roil call. The quota a» :igned to this chapter is 600. and Mrs. Fleming says there is every indication that the goa". will be reached, if not passed, duiing the roll call campaign. “A gain in membership was report ed by the national organization for last year’’, Mrs. Fleming said today. ‘The organization did not suffer a erious loss in members at any time ’uring the period of stress; such de crease as occurred was checked last vear, and the response to the roll call his year is expected to be well up toward the pre-depression figure. “Immediate.y after President Roosevelt was inaugurated in March, 1.933. the Red Cross pledged him its support and the use of ail its facilities and over and over again the Federal government has called on the Red Cross for cooperation. Disaster reliej and relief and rehabilitation for vet erans and soldiers and sailors are a permanent national responsibility of ‘he Red Cross. In addition to this aeriiianenf service there lias been •dose affiliation between thei Red Cross and various Federal emergency -eli-ef activities during the past year. Red Cross chapters gave information is to emergency set-ups and admin stratiou; boys and war veterans were Mii'olled in Civilian Conservation Corps camps and iu the ranks or civil and public work forces. First aid was taught by the Red Cross on b’VVA and PWA mojects, and is now being taught in CCO camps to lessen accidental deaths and injuries; publlu healtb nurses have worked to preven* Tinesa and malnutrition in the homes ->f the needy and home hygiene in structors have taught girls and won, >n tlv care of siek in the home; Red Cross volunteer activities in sewing, ’n training for relief workers, in hos oital hostess and recreation service, in motor corps and canteen work, have done much to supplement, the federal relief program throughout ‘he United States. “The Federal government, cooper ating with state governments, has indertaken to see that nobody in tie. United States is without shelter or clothing during the depression. There is still much left for private welfare organizations to do. Last year, and the years that preceded it, -showed that the Red Cross met the cha.lemre of need in the depression as gallantly as it did the demands fo*. -service during the World War. Red Cross chapters stayed on the first job until the war ended, and they will stay on nom, I am sure, until the de- ROSE’S 5, 10 & 25c STORE 10th Annual Peanut Sale Saturday, November 3rd through Saturday. Nov. loth. Fresh Roasted New Crop Spanish Peanuts Special 10/ Pound prcjsion i.i fijuallv ended. “Red Cross services to the public must b*> continued at their present high peak”, lie concluded. "Tire or ganization must stand ready at all times to answer cabs for relief in catastrophe's, great, and small; it mu;., be ready for any sort of governmental cooperation that may be needed increased membership will provide t n members and the means, through which the needs of the coming yea. can be met. The Vance county chapter asks all of our citizens to join as members”. LARGE TRACTS OF FARM LANDS SOLD Two large tracts of farm land changed hands in two deeds filed fox record yesterday at the register or deeds office. A. H. Gordon and wife sold to T. F. Wiggins for $lO and other considera tions 76.5 acres on the Henderson- Warrenton dirt road. Mrs. Margaret R. Harris sold to D. T. Ayscue 162 acres of land in Sandy Creek township for SI,OOO and other considerations. COMMISSIONERS TO MEET NEXT MONDAY The regular monthly meeting of the Vance Board of County Commission ers will be held next Monday. I! could not be learned today if any ether than routine busmess would come up for consideration. It will La.- the last regular full meeting of the board, as at present constituted, as three members retire in favor of three new members at the December meeting. Financial Dictator |yijk ■> Jm w gff_ Graham F. Tower* Youngest dictator ol' finance in the world, as governor of the Bank of Canada, Graham Ford Towers is pictured leaving his hotel in London. Towers is being further initiated into banking’s mysteries by Montagu Norman, governor of the Bank of England. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1934 123,314 LBS. SOLD ON TOBACCO MART Average for Thursday Break Is $31.78, and Money $39,194.86 Sales amoui’-ted to 123,314 pounds on tha Henderson tobacco market on Thursday, and (brought $39,194.86, or $31.78 per hundred pounds, it was shown in official figures announced today by H. W. Stigall, sales superv.v sci*. This brought season sales to 10,260,858 pounds for $3,275,079.03, at an average of $31.92 per hundred. Mr. Stigal. estimated 350,000 pounds on sale today for the final break of the week. He said there was no ap preciablei change in prices, thougn poorer quality of tobacco is ’tending to depress prices slightly. The super visor expected sales for the day to be over by late afternoon, and said a big break was anticipated Monday. Hudson —Terraplane Hudson $839 •00 Delivered Terraplane $689.00 Delivered For free demonstration call Phone 654. HARRIS MOTORS 123 Horner St. / o ™” © — "N i RO O F 1 j INFORMATION | When you buy roofing buy reliability. Roofing quality is a difficult thing to judge, particularly if you have not had years of experience in handling roofings as we have. Bird & Son,inc. were estab- | fished in 1795—when George Wash- I tngton was President. There's a ton of reputation back of every shingle. i Our reputation as reliable dealers is back I of the material when you buy from us. I Many years of satisfactory service is the J result when you buy a Bird's Roof here* There's a col6r and kind just suited for your home. Let us show you samples now* I Lowest Cash Prices ! WATKINS I Co^^j jBIRDS Shingles', BAIL TWO MEN IN THEFT OF TOBACCO Robert Jones and Hill Weld, on Under SSOO Bond Each on Charges Robert Jones and Hill w. young white men. were at under bail of SSOO each today -.p, being taken into custody on Hi.-,, of the theft of quantities of leaf t,,' bacco last Tuesday night from the pack barns of P. W. Jones, of Towi s ville. Route one, and G. W. Collins, 0 f near Middleburg. Sheriff j. k n.' )n lett said tfie two men would be i\, „ a hearing before Recorder it. k. nxents in county court on next Tue.s. day. Several hundred pounds of tobacco was taken from each farm. At present price of the week, it | S mated the va.uc of the combined thefts would have been around $->oo to S4OO. Both men arc well known in tj u . county. BLAST FOUNDATION OF KITTRELL HOME The noise of explosions that lot comp from the Cooper avenue ■<»)i of the city yesterday and today it a a been from blasting that was in pi-,,, greys in excavations being made r or the foundations for the m-vv residence of Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Kit trail, on tii.p street. "Doe’’ Ski nes liar tx-<-n in charge of the blasting operations. When excavations for the foil no., tioii_were started, an a]most .olid layer of rock was encountered, milk ing it necessary to blast for the work to continue. Laying of the city water main on Cooper avenue, which was authorized by the City Council at its Oetonei meeting, has already been completed toy water department workers. <3s> Eases Headache In 3 Minutes also neuralgia, muscular aches and pains, toothache, earache, periodical and other pains due to inorganic causes. No nar cotics. 10c and 25c packages.