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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, February 27, 1935, Image 4

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PAGE FOUR
HENDERSON DAILY DISPATCH
Established August 12, 1914.
Published Every Afternoon Except
Soutlay by
fiiiiNPERSON DISPATCH CO, INC.
at 199 Young Street
BENItT AriDKNNLS, Pres, and Editor.
M. L. FINCH, Sec-Treaa and Bus Mgr.
telephones
Editorial Offico
Society Editor J} U
Business Office
Tl»e Henderson Daily Dispatch is a
member of the Associated Press,
Southern Newspaper Publishers Asso
ciation and the North Carolina Press
Association.
Tho Associated Press is exclusively
entitled to use for republication all
nows dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited in this paper, and
also the local news published herein
All rightsof publication of special
dispatches horeln are also reserved.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Payable Strictly In Advance
One Year *>.oo
Blx Months
Three Months I®o
One Week tby Carrier Only) ...
Per Copy 05
NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS
Look at tbe printed label on your
paper. Tbe date thereon shows when
the subscription expires. Forward your
money in ample time for renewal.
Notice date on label carefully and if
not correct, please notify n„- at once.,
Subscribers desiring he address on,
t.'.eir pap r changed. , state -u i
p; coi*un u nioalioo bci.n iae OLD
* • 1 NEW uidress
Nutioiiat Advertising ivcprcoematives
BRTANT. GRIFFITH AND
BRUNSON, INC.
9 East 41st Street, New York
330 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago
201 Dovenshire Street, Boston
General Motors Bldg., Detroit
Walton Building, Altanta
Entered at the post office in Hender
#ou. N. C., as second class mail matter
CHRIST FOR At--51... FOR CHF.IST
Q&BKHB3
THE A UNSEEING: Doth not he
see mv ways, and count all my steps.
- Job 31:4.
FOR SINNERS ONLY: When
Jesus heard it. he saith unto them.
They that arc whole have no need of
the physician, but they that are sick.
! came not to call the r.’vhteous, but
sinners to r< pentance.— Mark 2:17.
s TODAY s
TO DA Y'S AN NIV ERS ARIES
17s0 —Alexander C. Hanson, Balti
more newspaper editor, congressman
and Senator, born at Annapolis. Md.
Died April 27. 1819.
1756 Jacob Bigelow. Boston phy
sician and botanist, born at Sudbury.
Mass. Died Jan. 10, 1879.
1807 Henry Wadsworth Long
fellow. famous American poet, born
at Portland. Maine. Died at Cam
bridge. Mass., March 24, 1882.
IKIO John G. Gilbert, actor, born
in Boston. Died there. June 17, 1889
1823 -Ernest Renan, French phil
osopher and scholar, born. Died Oct.
12. 1892.
1836 Russell A. Alger. soldier.
Michigan lumberman and governor.
Secretary of War in ’9B, born at La
fayette, Ohio. Died Jan. 24. 1907.
1818 Ellen Terry, English actress,
born. Died July 21, 1928.
1850 Henry E. Huntington, railroad
head, art and book collector, donor of
California?* great library, born at
Oiicnta, N. Y. Died May 23, 1927.
TODAY IN HISTORY
1749 What is said to have been the
first lighthouse on Atlantic coast ord
ered built at Beaver Tail. R. I.
1794 - Campaign throughout coun
try to raise money to ransom some
100 Americans held in slavery by Alge
rians.
1933- Fire in Berlin destroyed part
of the Reichstag building.
TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS
Maj. Gen. Ben. H. Fuller, U. S. M.
C., retired, of Hamilton, Va., born
at Big Rapids. Mich., 65 years ago.
U. S. Senator Burton K. Wheeler
of Montana, born at Hudson, Mass.,
53 years ago.
1 ' S Senator Hugo Black of Ala
bama. bo- ; 'ii o Ibiiuui. Via.. 19 years
Prof. Irving Fisher of Yale, nottd
oh::•■;■.! cc'iiion -st. born Sauger
ti*\ .N. Y. ex years ago.
David S.xrnoff. president of the
Radio Corporation of America, born
in Russia, 44 years ago.
Dr. Ralph C. Hutchison, president
of Washington and Jefferson College.
Washington, Pa., born at Florissant,
Colo., 37 years ago.
TODAY’S HOROSCOPE
Tactful and full of resource, and
rather fortunate in your friends, you
will need all your abilities to with
stand the attacks of fortune. It is a
combination difficult to understand.
If tbe minor aspects are favorable
ihere is an opportunity for success;
if not, it will be better to keep in the
shallow waters of quiet life. In all
events, walk cautiously.
ANSWERS TO
TEN QUESTIONS
See Hack Page
1. William Penn.
2. American organist and compeer.
3. Ballington Booth,
4. Famous French novelist.
8. Eight.
6. Mexico.
7. They were bred in the Department
of Perche, in France.
8 Kabul.
9. Idaho. *” •; '
10. A small anchor.
Stevenson Today and Tomorrow
Clark Gable, Joan Crawford and Robert Montgomery in
“Forsaking all Others”
“ J r j Z || IKIIfiSIABKY
Today is the Day ’y^rr-T
By CLARK KINNAIRD :l 1
IX.'H. for Ilii» Nru»|ui|wr .„ M .( O*9 ).
I.y Cent ml l*rr.. AMorimim* 1 * 1 ” *V ** *'•
Wednesday, Feb. 27; 238th day. 159th
year of U. S. Independence, which
we must, protect. Founding Day in
: Repi die Moi nin : stars
V.. u;. Mar:: Jupite” Sat or: . N
M<>on last quarter Zodiac -ign:
TODAY’S YESTERDAYS
Fel). 27, 1735—200 years ago today-
John Arbuthnot died. He was the
originator of John Bull, who is as
firmly entrenched as the symbol of
the British Nation as Uncle Sam is of
the U. S
The Scottish humorist wrote a book.
“The History of John Bull.’’ making
fun of the Duke of Marlborough and
the War of the Spanish Succession,
portraying John Bull as a portly and
Bullhcaded person The English did
not see the joke, recognized John
Bull as typical, and accepted him as
(he British National Character.
Feb. 27. 1765 British House of
Commons voted to impose the stamp
tax on the American colonies. The
act merely extended taxes which Bri
tons themselves were paying!
It required that government stamps
should be attached to legal documents
of every kind—contracts, deeds, mar
riage licenses, briefs, etc.
The stamp tax was already old in
England when in 1732 was proposed
to extend it to the colonies. The
prime minister, Walpole, said: “I will
leave the taxation of America to some
of my successors who have more cour
age than I have. Again, in 1757. it
was brought up. The then prime
minister, Pitt, said. “I will never burn
my fingers with an American stamp
tax.”
Yet the governors of three colonies,
Pennsylvania, New’ York and Massa
chusetts had proposed the stamp tax
to Parliament, and Benjamin Frank
lin had approved it.
But it was taxation without repre
sentation. and the American colonies
broke away fiom Britain rather than
pay it.
Feb. 27, 1801 Congress imposed tax
ation without representation upon a
large body of Americans.
It took jurisdiction over the Dis
trict of Columbia, and deprived all
citizens of the district of their suf
frage. a condition that prevails to
this day.
Feb. 27. 1801 —Henry Wadsworth
Longfellow was born in Portland, Me.,
destined to become the most popular
poet of his time. He immortalized at
least three persons who otherwise
might have been forgotten—Evange
line, Miles Standish and Hiawatha.
You’re wrong if you believe that
Hiawatha w r as not a real person, and
a cannibal, too. He lived between
1550 and 1600, one of the founders of
Six Nations. His cannibalism was a
matter of tribal custom.
Feb. 27, 1855 —The clipper Donald
McKay, 2595 tons, logged 421 miles in
24 hours on her maiden voyage from
Boston to Liverpool.
This was a record for ships of he*-
size, and faster than any steamship
of her day could run. A sister ship.
Lightning, built by the same wizard
of sailing craft. Donald McKay, ex
ceeded this with 436 miles in 25 hours
the greatest run ever made by a sail
ing vessel and a speed few steamers
could maintain today.
NOTABLE NATIVITIES
Erin st E« '.-in. b. 1823. French his
torian ’and biographer r r Jesus
Ellen Ten y. Mt J 'l.ics Caruw. b
1848, Engiiish scl ress ’.ho lives o:. in
her lively correspond* nee with her
great and good admirer, u. Bernard
Shaw . . . Gene Sarazen, b. 1902,
professional golfer . . . David Sarnoff
b. 1891, immigrant boy who rose from
wireless operator to head of the larg
est communication company . . . El
lery Sedgwick, b. 1872. distinguished
editor of the Atlantic Monthly . . .
Frank Munn, b. 1896, radio tenor . . .
Sir John Simon, b. 1873. British states
man . . . lan Keith, b. 1899, cine
mactor . . Joan Bennett, b. 1910,
cinemactress. A daughter was born to
her on her 24t.h birthday.
YAU’RE WRONG IF YOU
RELIEVE—
That airplanes have attained great
er speed than living creatures unaid
ed .
Melvin L. Tampke, San Antonio, one
of out writers of wrongs, tells us the
cephenemyia, which is the* size of a
bumble bee, flies at an estimated
speed of 850 m. p. h.
n. C. Small, R. F. D., Franklin,
I’a., says we're wrong if we believe
(he contributor to this column who
said that a tree does not grow from
the bottom. "I cut my initials on a
small maple tree 15 years ago about
four feet above the ground. They are
now about seven feet above the
ground.”
Aside—R. Cardona, San Antonio.
Tex.: It’s now admitted. Mr. Tampke
adds that when Sir Malcolm Campbell
heard that monster of his along Day
tona Beach at 300 m. p. h., the top
HENDERSON, (N. C.) DAILY DISPATCH, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1935
of each tire is traveling 600 m. p. h.
. . . Morton Reed. Franklin. Tcnn.:
I suggest, that you read “A History of
Vorld Wav.” by E. H 4 Liddell
Hart .' si rt • oneis < pe. ctrat
g i emotion si < crtainly the
he.-* study of the <•■:■: flict yet to ap
pear Frederic Mahler. Forcsfon.
Mina Y‘»ui argumci.i. upset by
the fact that there are times when
more of tlie sun's heat is reflected on
the poles than on the equator . . .
Mrs. Franklyn Fisher. Battle Creek,
Mich.: Thanks for calling attention
to the fact that the locks at the Paci
fic end of the Canal, which are east
of those at the Atlantic end, are lo
cated at Miraflores, not at Panama
City.
Colleges Cannot
Create a Genius
(ConiiniHMt from Pago Om*.)
sons trained in schools and universi
ties.
Writers evidently are turned out by
the thousands —in mass production.
The majority of those writers will
become parasites—will live off the
producing population.
It seems a pity any hope is held
out/ £hat ta|ent ffor production \o{
writing of quality can be produced
in a person merely through a college
course.
There can be no mechanization of
genius.
GENIUS DOES ARISE
Our university mills grind out writ
ers in the hope of producing genius.
But genius is not a product of mass
production.
Genius may be the laborer tolling
at his menial task—a laborer deter
mined to express in some manner the
something that is gnawing within
him. He may rise to the heights, not
because of specific training, but be
cause of a germ within him. a germ
that is implanted in fewer than one
among a million.
Genius does arise. It cannot remain
quiescent. It rises against all the odds
There is a driving urge within a
genius that sharpens and grows as
the odds mount.
COLLEGES ARE NECESSARY
Colleges, of course, are necessary.
The majority of us—this writer among
them—need guidance.
But there is no royal road —which
is, of course, a warning that has been
issued by many a man. Especially is
there no royal road to mastery of
writing by means of university courses
Unwilling Witness l
iiiiiik jp mmMMM
a" ' »»«»iuiii"i»i<
Howard M. Johnson
Many facts concerning financial
matters of Andrew W. Mellon
have been drawn from the unwiM
ing lips of Howard M. Johnson,
79, above, for 20 years financial
secretary of the multi-millionaire.
In $3,000,000 federal tax appeal
hearing in Pittsburgh. The tax
appeals board was interested par
ticularly in books of companies
set up for Mellon children, and
transfers of millions in bank
«to' k while Mellon was secretary
of the treasury..
Many Fellowships
Being Offered By
State University
Chapel Hill, Feb. 27.—March 1 has
been set as the time limit for receipt
of applications for 26 teaching fellow
ships, valued at SSOO each in the Uni
versity of North Carolina Graduate
School, it was announced today by
Dean W. W. Pierson.
Each fellow is expected to give a.
limited portion of his time to instruc
tion or to such other work as may be
prescribed.
Each application must 'be accorn
paned by supporting testimonials.
Awards are made on a competitive
basis and are to be announced not
earlier than April 1.
Dean Pierson also announced a mini
her of other appointments that are to
be made on a competitive basis, ap
plication for which also must be made
by March 1.
A limited number of graduate assis
tants, who will receive a stipend of
$l5O and devote half their time to
their departments are to be appointed
A number of scholarships, some of
which carry a limited service obliga
tion, are open to men and women
graduate students and carry a stipend
ranging from $75 to $175.
Two Graham Kenan Fellowships in
Philosophy are open to men and wo
men and carry a stipend of S7OO.
The Ledoux Fellowship is open to
men and women graduate students in
Chemistry, and is valued at S3OO.
A limited number of appointments
are available in The Institute for Re
ia.i Science. At least one
approved > -rk is
pr< req lisit • and holder (hese ap
i'ointmciyU are expected to devote
their full time to investigation of pro
blems in social research. They are
open to men and women, and carry
a nannual stipend ranging from SSOO
to $1,500.
Government Suit In Weir
ton Steel Case Thrown Out
(Continued from I’Hge One.)
restrain the steel company from in
terference with its employees’ repre
sentatives for collective bargaining
would not affect the Labor Relation
Board’s work in any way.
He expressed the opinion that tho
decision would hasten a Supremo
Court ruling on the constitutionality
of Section 7-A.
Chairman Doughton, Democrat.
North Carolina, whose House Ways
and Means Committee handled the re
covery act, with Section 7-A in it,
told newspaper men that “if there is
any question of constitutionality we
can take care of it shortly.”
“The Wilmington court decision
certainly isn’t final.” he said. “There
is no doubt in my mind but that the
case will be carried to higher courts.
We’ve got a new NRA bill coming up,
and any necessary changes should bo
made in that legislation. There will
be an effort made to meet "any ob
jections of unconstitutionality. ’’
Committees Are Still Far
Apart On Revenue Bills
(Continued from Togo One.)
of the budget revenue bill. In the first
of a series of joint meetings being
held by these two committees.
But the appropriations committees
told the finance committees that the
appropriations bill they have written
still calls for at least $2,000,000 a year
more revenue than the $31,500,000 a
year now in sight from the present
revenue bill. ‘Some members of the
appropriations committee are still un- '
derstood to be holding out for $3,000.-
000 a year more, or for a total gen
fund budget of $34,500,000 a year,
which is $5,000,000 a year more than
the amount recommended by the
governor and the Advisory Budget
Commission. But a majority of the
members of the appropriations com
mittees are believed to be still hold
ing out for an appropriations bill total
ing $33,000,000 or even more, neces
sitating from $1,500,000 to $2,000,000
additional revenue.
Those who are Holding out for the
larger appropriations are understood
to be those who are still favoring the
$22,000,000 appropriation for the pub
lic schools as recommended by State
Superintendent Clyde A. Erwin and
the school forces, as well as for in
creased appropriations for almost all
other State educational institutions,
especially the University of North
Carolina. A good many members of
the committee, however, are regarded
as being entirely willing to slice the
school appropriation down to $20,500,-
000 a year, which has been shown
will be ufficient to give all teachers
and principals a salary increase of
25 pel cent and superintendents and
other objects an increase of about
15 per cent. But, unless the finance
committees can bring in a revenue
bill that will yield more than $31,500,-
000. it will not be able to give the
schools a.s much as $20,500,000, most
of the committee members agree,
since they point out that even if the
finance committees have succeeded in
getting out a bill that lwil yield $2,-
000,000 more than the budget bill, that
this $2,000,000 must be more or less
pro-rated to all objects and cannot be
given solely to the schools. So unless
the finance committees can find an
other one or two million dollars in
new revenue, indications are that the
school appropriation may not exceed
$19,500,000 a year. This will give the
teachers and principals an increase
of about 20 per cent.
Some members of the House and
Senate, however, believe that the ap
propriations committee will refuse to
reduce its appropriations allotments
any further and that it will insist that
the finance committees revise the re
venue bill to yield still more revenue,
despite the fact that bill still con
tains the sales tax with all exemp
tions removed. For hte finance com
mittees yesterday rejected all of the
McDonald-Lumpkin proposals and vot
ed to retain the sales tax section as
contained in the budget bill.
Whether the appropriations commit
tees vote to accept the revenue bill
or not, will have very little effect,
since the House and Senate have the
j The International Pastime
power to revise both the expropria
tions and revenue bills after they
come from the committees. It is gen
erally conceded that both the Senate
and House will revise both of these
hills a good deal after they come from
the committees and that they will not
hesitate to revise appropriations down
ward if it appears that the total ap
propriated exceeds the total in ex
pected revenue from the revenue bill.
It is also agreed that there Is no way
the appropriations committees or any 1
one else can compel the finance com
mittees or the house and senate to
enact a revenue bill larger than th«?
present one if new sources of revenue
cannot be found.
It is possible that the House may
adopt some of the McDonald-Lump
kin proposals already rejected by the
finance committees. But the prevail
ing belief is that even if the House
should adopt some of these, the Sen
ate would refuse to concur and throw
them out, thus leaving the revenue
bill about as it now is. There is a
very real possibility of a deadlock be
tween the House and Senate later on
over both the revenue and appropria
tions bills, it is admitted. But indi
cations point to a slicing of appropria
tions rather than to any material in
crease in the revenue bill by increased
taxes.
Death His Playmate
s
i : ' '"«*?/■ /.jj
<■ **' I
" V’
Richard Charles Smack
hi his 18 months of life, Kick
ni’d Charles Smack, of Muskegon,
Mich., has played with death five
times. When lie was a few months
old his mother fell downstairs
with him, breaking his neck. A
month later he suffered pneu
monia. Then he fell from a bench
and fractured his skull. A few
weeks ago coal dust in the kitchen
stove exploded and he suffered
severe burns. Now he is at, Mercy
hospital, Detroit, fighting a sec
ond attack of pneumonia, and doc
tors say he has a good chance to
recover.
I Coal and Wood I
CITY FUEL CO. I
Hansom Duke, Prop.
—Phone 180 —
WANTED; TWO GOOD USED BUG
heek, Miist be in good condi
„" “ d ch ® a P f or cash. Bring to
Henderson Dispatch. 1 ts
WANT ADS These Recondition- I
#■* Wb !<*, Used Cars
Are sensational bargains
4ii i i i 4*4? rip backed bv *1
All keyed ads are strictlv con
fidentiul. Please do not cal' hol,se > ro,, ' Ciln ,Ie l> cnd <>"•
IJie office for their identity. urn Ford d<-i ,u\c Coupe
- 11132 Ford 1 elyindcr Coupe.
BUY YOUR SEED POTATOES NOW' 1930 Ford Tmior Sedan
Maine grown Irish cobblers, $2.73 2—1929 Ford Roadsters
bag. Fresh fish Friday and Sat- 1930 Pontiac Sedan
urday. Brooks Ellington Grocery, j *Pontiac Coupe
Opposite Cooper’s Warehouse. 27-2 t i I!■•*» 1 Pontiac Coach
- I lIWO Chevrolet Coupe,
Ui.SrEDh.ZA RECLAIMED HIGH ; |<>3l Chevrolet Coach
grade seed, Korean 7 C Serecca 15c.
S. J. Satterwhitc. Man son, N. C. See Us Before You Buy
26-51 i
FOR RENT A ScOKgin Chevrolet
room, private bath, preferably to Comnanv
two young ladies. Phone 597. 27-lt ~ y
Phone 707
FOR AND QUICK DISPOSAL ONE
living room suite, one coffee taMc,
one solid maple Dinette, one Flor- —~
ence oil stove, one sewing machine,
card table and chairs, one kitchen
table, two chairs and rug, Apply L*/. i
Ml Horner street between 10 a. m.
and 2 p. m. or at night. 27-lti
LOST OR STRAYED ONE BLACK I
mare mule weighing about 1000
pounds. Last seen in the Cokcsbury
community. Please notify Ed Hayes,
Hendcrson, route No. 1 or The Coop
er Company. 25-31 FORECLOSURE SALE.
— r Bv virtue of power contained in "
VALUABLE FUR AND FUR TRIM- deed of trust executed Ist day of
mod coats require the finest clean- July 1925 by Saul Martin (not min
ing, of course. Our work in this de- lied) and recorded in the office of
partment will more than delight the register of deeds of Vance Couii
you. Call 16-1 for prompt delivery ly in book 110 at page 7. default hav
scivice. Valet Cleaning Co. 26-3 ti ing been made in the payment of Hie
BUY OLE NEWSPAPERS ifTTfT d ? bt t,lcrcbl secured ' l i lC l r » ,,,C « l
wet.n n inrr F °R G s y lc h o i(] er D |- the same, I shall sell,
files Pier i,., o S< r kindling j, v public auction, to the highest, bid
rf at y IUc ' u,,ec fu ' lor for cast., at 12 o'clock, noon, at
1 ” patuh otflc "' _ "-It | llc C 0,,,, HollßC i„ Henderson.
“THE DARK FLOOD ” A MIN N * C “ 0,1 ,hc Bth da -V of March 1935,
strel shrfw, directed by Hickman H>e following described
Finch, will be presented at Zch Be S in ala stone, Hen,, y HdWkll, “
Vance high school Friday niirh/at lino > Saul Martin ’ s ,H ' W corner and
S o'clock by the Kittrell council No run thencc Eastward along Hawkins
m Jr. O. U. A. M A Flood of ,inc 50 fcct to a * stonc ’ Cook Co "’ C f li
laughter for all. Come out and see l }' e " Ce t Northward along Cook hue 20b
for yourself. Admission 10 and ‘>sc rcot 1o of , ,
* “ Eaton Street, thence along said street
WANTED EXPERIENCED COL r,n feet to stone, thence southward and
ored boy or man to work on farm P ar u.lel! with Cook line to the plae*‘
between Gill Siding and Bobbitts. °f beginning a distance of 200 fH.
T. L. Fuller, route 1, Kittrell, N. C, being known as the Saul Martin home
I nr; SALE—PITRE BRED YEAR * This stb dav of Fel.niary, 1935
old police dog and puppies. W. S R T S KITTRELL Trustee
Harwell, Oxford Road, near Sub
station 27-2 ti. " ~
EVERYBODY EATs! evervT 7
body gets sick sometime, and who I_>Li ill -1 ! | > !v< M>I1! !^
doesn t use 10l ions, soaps, powders. Acnlmll Sj I\ i lit •' ICM
or perfumes? That’s why Rawleigh ASpMcUI r»ll IMJs. ItP
Dealers make good money week Sl\ V I l’y*l 11 S-VC“I lUlcltOl'S
after week, year after year—they ° IY.Y J M *
supply these everyday needs every- Heath)#,
body has. The highest quality Pro- . .
<lu<*ts lo be fou.'i (I anywhere oid J Air UonnilioniMH
established company. I f vou want to
know bow and why men without OT A
experience or capital make more J|
money with a Rawleigh Route than A
they ever made before. Write Raw- ROOlißlll
Jeighs, Box NCB-93-4, Richmond, ” V
Va - 21-22-27-28 ' PHONE 606
SETTLED COUPLE DESIRE ROOM
Address “Couple” ca^DMpatch 0 "" I ANNOUNCEMENT
POR SALE—CAFE ON whititi q ... <h<
known as “The Wagon Frill *» Effective Friday, March ' .
equipped inside. Apfcly Miss' SOUTHEUN STATES SfE< 'A-
Williams, 757 Vaughan street w u Train w7 - will leavc Hc,u,, ' r l'; . iL ,,
street P. M. instead of 7:56 P. M. for
FOR RENT. ' Columbia, Savannah, Jaeksoim i‘
5 room dwelling, Hamilton street Tampa, St. Petersburg. West M* l "'
2 6 room dwellings Rock Spring St! Be ach, Miami. Atlanta. Birmmghai
7 room furnished home, Chavasse and southwestern destinations.
Phone" 139-J. 2tt-t2 y/»<|

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