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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, March 23, 1935, Image 4

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PAGE FOUR
ANDERSON DAILY DISPATCH
Established August 12, 1914,
Published Every Afternoon E»c«P*
Sunday by
OENDEBBON DISPATCH CO, INC.
at 109 young Street
mr.WRV A. DENNIS. Pres, and Editor.
M. L. FINCH, Sec-Treas and Bus Mgr.
telephones
Editorial Office * OO
Society Editor ® lO
Business Office
The Henderson Daily Dispatch is a
member of the Associated Press,
Southern Newspaper Publishers Asso
ciation and the North Carolina Press
Association.
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled to use for republication all
news dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited in this paper, and
also the local news published herein.
All rightsof publication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Payable Strictly in Advanoe
on.
Bix Months
Three Months
One Week (by Carrier Only) ... * ls
Per Copy 05
NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS
Look at the printed label on your
v» , w >* **'
Subscriber.-; desirii*: the addr.?s >u
th-jLr paper changed, pk-a.-v ?tate *n
.iC i. j■*■ * i .1. UULti ilio Oi*L
and NEW address.
National Advertising Representatives
BRYANT, GRIFFITH AND
BRUNSON, INC.
9 East 41st Street, New York
230 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago
201 Dovenshlre Street, Boston
General Motors Bldg., Detroit
Walton Building, Altanta
Entered at the post office in Hender
son, N. C., as second class mail matter.
fri| mrt fettey nt»«| fat, «W« IHU ■teT?«a—f*eE IMfc
THE WAY OF SALVATION Again
when the wicked man turneth away
from his wickedness that he hath
committed, and doeth that which is
lawful and right, he shall save his
soul alive. —Ezekiel 18:27.
THE GROWING KINGDOM: For
the earth bringeth forth fruit of her
self: first the blade, then the ear.
after that the full corn in hte ear.—
Mark 4:28.
s TODAY
TODAY'S ANNIVERSARIES
1699—John Bartram, first great
American botanist, whose garden near
Philadelphia, was known the world
over, born near Darby, Pa. Died Sept.
22. 1777.
1818 —Don Carlos Buell. Union gen
eral, horn in Ohio. Died Nov. 19, 1898.
1823 —Schuyler Colfax, Indiana con
gressman and Speakr, 17th Vice Pres
ident, born in New York City. Died
Jan. 13, 1885
1853 —Sir Donald Mann. Canadian
railroad builder, born at Acton, Ont.
Died Nov. 11. '34
1865 —Paul Leicester Ford, Historian
and novelist, born in New’ York Shot
by his brother. May 8, 1902
1865—Madison J. Cawein, Kentucky
nature poet, born in Louisville. Died
Dec. 8, 1914.
TODAY IN HISTORY
1775 —Patrick Henry’s historic
‘‘Give me liberty or give me death'' —
at Richmond, Va.
1869 —Women's Foreign Missionary
Society of the P. E. Church founded
in Boston.
1918— Paris shelled by a long-range
German gun from a distance of 74
miles.
1919 Mussolini, then a newspaper
editor, founded the first Fascio in
Milan, with some 150 of his friends.
1925 —Tennessee law prohibiting
teaching of evolution signed by gover
nor.
TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS
Judge Florence E. Allen of Colum
bus, Ohio, of teh 6th Federal Circuit,
bnm m Lake City, 51 years ago.
HopV. ■ og at cry
Fhotop ay, Dorn at Lebanon, Ind., 57
years ago.
Dr. Thomas S. Baker, president of
the Carnegie Inst, of Technology,
Pittsburgh, horn at Aberdeen, Md.. 64
years ago.
TODAY’S HOROSCOPE
Another aggressive day arfd its
child will he a fighter. A quarrelsome
nature is not. indicated, hut a strong,
reliant, warlike quality; rather fond
of display, always ready to give in
formation and to assert opinions. In
a female, the nature will he rather
masculine in its tastes and actions.
ANSWERS TO
TEN QUESTIONS
See Back Page
1. 1914.
2. Yes.
3. Checkers
4. Approximately 25,000 miles.
5. Ben Nevis, Scotland.
6. Commemorative inscription on a
tombstone or monument over a
grave.
7. President Taft
8. Played the fiddle
9. A large tropical cat.
10. It is about 107 miles above th*
mouth.
N 0 s°Kt loan
Governor Says Morehead
City Will Get Its Money,
Backed by Railroad.
Dally Dlipatrh Hnreaa,
In the Sir Walter Hotel.
Raleigh, March 23 —There is no
danger of losing the Morehead City
port loan from the Public Works Ad
ministration, Governor J. C. B. Eh
ringhaus said today. The final details
and differences between the Morehead
City Port Commission, the State and
the Public Works Administration are
now being rapidly ironed out. with the
result that a definite and final an
nouncement concerning the port loan
should be forthcoming some time next
w r eeg. the Governor said. Until then,
he declined to reveal any further de
tails concerning the negotiations now
in progress.
The general belief here, however, is
that the hoard of directors of the At
lantic and North Carolina Railway, in
w’hich the State owns 71 per cent of
the stock, will take over the active
operations of the railroad in the very
near future. Until recently the road
■ ~. • believed that th
- _ . • . . >ver the jperatioi
f'i- road -hows that even ut
der the conditions of the past few
years it has made money, and operate
it at a profit. An operating budget
for State operation of the road has
already been prepared and submitted
to the Public Works Administration,
which has indicated that if the State
will take over its operation and pay
the approximately $50,000 in interest
the Morehead City port will he imme
due on its bonds, that the cash for
diatelv available.
The first part of this w’eek the out
look for getting the port loan did not
seem very bright But a series of
conferences has been held here this
week between the governor. President
Luthr Hamilton and the A & N. C.
and members of the port commission,
with the result that the troubles seem
to have been ironed out. The Public
Works Administration will not re
lease the cash for the port until the
A. and N C is in active .operation
and its earnings pledged as partial
security for the loan.
Washington Expects
No Early War
(Continued irom Page One.)
readil) understandable. It lias con
siderable cogency, too—being to the
purport that folk who are arming evi
dently are getting “ready to fight.
Nor do they particularly blame
Germany.
They point out that the Versailles
they required the beaten Fatherland
to cut its armed forces to a min
imum, ostensibly to enable the vic
torious powers to reduce theirs also
—after which, with the Teutons dras
tically limited, the others, instead of
fulfilling their pledges, have been
aiming more heavily than ever be
fore in peace time,
Hitler finally having kicked over
these traces, professional soldiers can
not see any alternative but a fresh
conflict The only difference of op
inion among them is as to how soon
it w’ill come—within a year some say;
maybe not inside five or ten years,
say some
MAY’ HAVE COUNTER EFFECT
State Department observers agree
with the military folk that armament
increase has been rampant in the
realms of the variqus World war al
lies since the 1918 armistice was sig
ned. in total disregard of their prom
ises to the Germans.
In fact, this traditionally is a sore
subject with the state department, es
pecially.
Successively under Secretaries
Hughes, Kellogg, Stinson and Hull it
has negotiated for international army
and navy reduction, only to be whip
sawed again and again for a decade
and a half.
If, by any chance, governments like
England’s, France’s and Italy’s may
proved to be scared by the Hitleristic
implied threat into genuine acquies
cence in a real program of militaristic
and naval limitation such American
statesmen as Secretary of State Cor
dell Hull will not be altogether un
appreciative of the Feuhrer’s out
- < " ■‘••"•••-.V of
I IP t"*? t ■ ‘"* c f LV {** if iifij
fOf {.jtfti't fpf *’ ‘ f»_*r A fn!Ftr
Mussoiim Loos>fcs • Army
(Continued from Page One.)
frontier garrison was described as
“purely a re-arrangement of defense
forces.”
MOR MEN CALLED TO ARMS
BY THE DARING MUSSOLINI
Rome, March 23.—(AP)—Premier
Mussolini as minister of war today
ordered the recall of the entire mili
tary class of 1911. estimated at about
220,000 men. This bring’3 Italy’s army
strength to about 675,000, which to
gether with more than 400,000 Fas
cist militia, totals more than one mil
lion Italians ready to move under
arms
Mussolini spoke at a public celebra
tion on the 16th anniversary of the
founding of the Fascist party, and
said in the course of his remarks to
19,000 black shirts:
'Our desire for peace ‘and European
collaboration is based on some mil;
lions of bayonets."
Official circles were of the opinion
the order was due to the German sit
uation
‘ Mussolini spoke under a cloudy sky
in an occasional gusty rain, declaring:
‘‘The European situation is as trou
bled as today’s weather. But Italy is
giving a splendid example of calm
force,. This is because she is strong,
not only in arms but in spirit,”
HENDERSON, (N: C.) DAILY DISPATCH, jSATURDAY, MARCH 23, 1935.
Three Famous Music-Makers
Rudy Yallee joined Iwo other famous Warner Bros, stars, both noted for
their singing, when he became star of that company’s newest musical,
“Sweet Music,” which opens at the Stevenson Theatre on Monday. Dick
Powell, Rudy Vallee and Al Jolson are shown above as they met on the
’lot’ in Holywood. Ann Dvorak has the leading feminine role in “Sweet
Music”, which also features Helen Morgan, famed songstress.
Rothschild Meets Julie’s Beau
%
Julie's sweetheart asks her father for her hand. Robert Young, Loretta
Young and George Arliss in a tender scene from “The House of Roths
child,” thp 20th Century hit Wednes day and Thursday at the Stevenson.
Silver Inflation Included
But May Be Dropped Later
(Continued from Trge One.)
Wheeler, Democrat, of Montana, for
$4,000,000,000 r>f new currency to fin
ance the program.
Washington, March 23.—(AP)—The
Senate today voted to lay aside the
Thomas silver inflation amendment
to tiie $4,880,000,000 relief bill
The ballot was 40 to 33 on a mo
tion by Democratic Leader Robinson
to table the amendment. This parlia
mentary step of “tabing** was equi
valent to eliminating the silver pro
posal from consideration.
.The move was the first drastic step
taken by Democratic leaders to speed
passage of the long pending relief
DAILY NEWSREEL
■ •' ' . ®
■ v v .' •./. ■
5 ■
ii' 4s, ! -j
Iraj 4 ■ ’ 'W
i«*
!*! • M
jii j*
il ; ' 2
■! 4 \ \ 2
Vincent Astor gave his half
brother, John Jacob A. (top), heir
to $25,000,000, a job— as a $25 a
week shipping clerk.
has given an army pension to Mrs .
Flora Sanders (left), who fought
as private in Serbian army for
months in 'World War before being
discovered. Saint Granier (right),
chief .judge, indicated his choice in
Paris beauty queen contest by em
bracing Amy Colin, so she was it..
is even drilling its firemen
(below) for war duty. Paris fire
brigade is ready for service in fir
ing line. '
iCentral
measure by preventing undue debate
on amendments considered by them
not germane.
Senator Thomas, Democrat, Okla
homa, author of the measure provid
ing mandatory purchases of silver as
a basis for currency, threatened new
delays, however, with other amend
ments and parliamentary objections.
He spoke six hours on his amendment
yesterday.
The tabling vote came after Thomas
had objected to an agreement to vote
not later than one o’clock on his and
all other pending amendments to the
oill.
Dropping of Gold
Deflationary Act
(Continued from Page One.)
bank notes by the federal govern
ment is looked upon in New York as
an excellent move.
Read these headlines on the finan
cial page of the New York Times:
“End of bank notes meets no dis
sent. Sound-money advocates as well
as inflationists hail administration
move Economists urged plan. Trea
sury to pay $31,850,000 to national in
stitution in $675,000,000 dtfal.”
Then, read this excellent explana
tion:
“Elimination of national bank notes
from the currency system through
the retirement of bonds on which cir
culation may be based, which was an
nounced last week by the treasury,
will involve, as between the treasury
and the national banks issuing the
notes, little more than a bookkeep
ing operation. As concerns the public
the change will involve merely the
imperceptible disappearance from cir
culation of national bank notes over
a long period of time and the equally
gradual substitution of Federal Re
serpe notes.
“From a monetary viewpoint, vir
tually no change will be involved in
the reserve position of national banks,
but the treasury will have the tem
porary use of extra funds, against
which itw ill assume liability for re
demption of the national bank cur
rency as it trickles back from cir
culation. An important step toward
+ »>e simpllification of the currency
tem vil! hare been achieved, be
■ in the
1 • 'ik'."! ‘' f b . r cuaMed national
banka 1m ome extent to erpand or
contract their reverses independentlv
of the policy of the Federal Reserve
system.”
Offer Hill's Measure
As Money Bill
(Continued from f*age One.)
the finance committee o act upon the
revenue provision of the bill.
The original bill, as drawn by Sen
ator John Sprunt Hill of Durham,
provides that the estimated -3,600,000
revenue shall go to “relief purposes,
old age and unemployed insurance.”
All except $1,000,000 of the amount
would be allocated to the 100 counties
for those purposes. The remainder,
except approximately $250,000 which
would be allotted for enforcement the
dry Turlington act in those counties
in which no stores would be estab
lished, would be in the hands of the
governor to apply to the general fund
or to various governmental activities.
That plan will be changed, however,
in the process of redrawing the bill
in the finance committee. Instead of
allocating most of the revenue to be
derived from the State stores System
the rewritten hill will allot most of
it to the general fund as a means
of increasing severely-slashed school
and institution appropriations. Slchool
teachers, if the revised plan should
be accepted by the legislature, as well
as other State employee*, would bei
Ain’t We Got Fun?
assured of a substantial pay increases.
It is not definitely known whether
or not the hill will contain its ori
ginal Statewide referendum. Perhaps
though by no means certain, the bill
may include the Hill-offered amend
ments which would provide for a eoun !
ty optional system of voting, with
stores to be opened only in those
counties which vote for the establish
ment of state-owned liquor stores. Un
der the county option plan the act
would be inoperative until at least 12
counties had voted for such stores.
That the Hill hill would be a sure
fire budget balancer no one doubts.
The experiences of Virginia and other
states which have adopted such a
system have demonstrated the rev
enue possibilities. It was with that
thought that proponents of the bill
had it re-ferred, this time to the fin
ance committee, when it came up
for senattlr action on Thursday of
week before last.
(Many of the proponents of the bill
believe that they will be able to en
list support from several members
who would ordinarily oppose the bill
by offering it as a budget balancer
extraordinary. Chief among those
members are those who favor increas
ed pay for teachers and other State
adequate financial support
for state hospitals, training schools
and so on. At any rate the Hill bill
will reappear when the going in the
senate gets the toughest.
Wife Fights On
V vr . s* yh v wtij
gSHRjfr: ggjfo;
Mr*. Anna Hauptmann
Mrs. Anna Hauptmann, whost
husband, Bruno, has been sen
tenced to death for the murder oi
the Lindbergh baby, arrives in
Detroit to continue her drive for
funds with which to carry on her
husband’s appeal. Mrs. Haupt
mann’s face shows the tension oi
prolonged strain.
WANT ADS
Get Results
LADIES, COPY NAMES, ADDRESS
ps, for mail order firms. Good pay.
Experience unnecessary, no caij*
vassing. Write; stamped envelope,
United Advertising. 1114 DeKalb
Avenue, Brooklyn, N, Y. 28-lti
TAXI SERVICE. POOLE AND
Davis. We are always at your ser
vice. 25c anywhere in the city.
Phone 743-J. Stand near Bus Sta
tion. 20-4 ti
CHOCOLATE CREAM COVERED
Brazil nuts 39c pound. Open Sun
day. Woolard’s phone 82. 23-lti
FOR RENT FURNISHED ROOMS
or apartment, steam heat, electric
range and refrigerator, tile bath,
harwood floors, five closets, heated
garage. Apply to Mrs. S. Scott Fere
bee. 153 Granite street. 22-2 ti
FOR RENT TWO FURNISHED
rooms, suitable for light housekeep
ing, very conveniently located. Call
747-J. 23-lti
WILL HAVE ANOTHER CAR
load of medium price mules
and horses Friday. Come to
see us. W. H. Wester, Jr.
NOW IS THE TIME TO HAVE US
sharpen and repair your lawn mow
ers. We grind the blades on a
scientific machine and make them
cut l ; ke new. No mower too old.
Prompt service, satisfaction guar
anteed. Overton Ideal Sharpening
Service, Kittrell. N. C. 23-lti
NOTICE— 847 N. GARNETT ST.
Motor oil 11c qt. Come get the best
for less. Also White Gas for cars,
trucks, stoves, lamps, etc. 21-3 ti
OLD TIME VANILLA CREAMS',
chocolate covered 29c pound. Open
Sunday. Woolard’s. phone 82. 23-lti
PANSIES. LARKSPUR. PHLOX.
Verbena. Ragged Robin, $1 hun
dred. Newport pink hardy phlox.
Sweet William, Snapdragons, Oxalis.
25c doz. Red hardy phlox, 10c clump
postpaid. Proctor Gardens, Varina,
N. C. 22-2 ti
FOR RENT GOOD EIGHT ROOM
house, garage and garden, close in,
suitable one or two families. R. L.
Mustian, phone 341-W, Real Estate,
Rentals, Insurance. 23-lti
WANTED TO DO EXTERIOR OR
interior painting, experience 15
years. Notify L. C. Crosson, 722 An
drews avenue. 20-4 ti
SPORT SKIRTS, SWEATER
Suits, gay scarfs—send them
to us for a rejunevating dry
cleaning. Phone 464. Valet
Cleaning Co. « 21-3 t
BUY OLD NEWSPAPERS FOR
wrapping purposes and kindling
fires. Big bundle for 10c. three foi
25c at Dispatch office 11-t.f
AL. b. wester, Agen^^l
INSURANCE RENTALS I
BONDS I
,— ‘GNE V: * J ■ HENDERSON N I
|g, Cit'CE 115 ST
Coal and Wood
CITY FUEL CO.
Ransom Duke, Prop.
—Phone 180 —
EXECUTOR’S NOTICE
Having qualified as executor of the
estate of Amanda Richardson, 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 at Henderson, on or be
fore the 15th day of February. 1936,
or this notice will be pleaded in bar
of their recovery. All persons indebted
to said estr te will please make im
mediate payment.
This 15th day of Fetbruarv, 1935.
IRVINE B. WATKINS.
Executor of the Estate of
Amanda Richardson.
EXECUTOR’S NOTICE
Having qualified as Executor of the
estate of Warren Irving Thomas, de
ceased, late of tile County of Vance,
this is notice to all persons having
claims against the estate to exhibit >
them to the undersigned at his home (
in Vance County, N. C., on or before
the 22nd day of February, 1937, or
this notice will be pleaded in bar to
same. All persons indebted to the es
tate will please make immediate set
tlement.
This 22nd day of February. 193.'
I J. H THOMAS,
Executor of the Estate of
Warren Irving Thomas
ADMINISTRATRIX’S NOTICE.
Having qualified as administratrix
of the estate of W P. Parks, deceas
ed, late of Vances County, North Caro
lina. this is to notify all persons hav
ing claims against the estate of said
deceased to exhibit them to the un
dersigned on or before the 16th day
of March, 1937, or this notice will be
pleaded in bar of their recovery Ail
persons indebted to said estate will
please make immediate payment
This 16th day of March. 1935.
MRS. W. P. PARKS. '
Administratrix of the Estate of (he
late VV P. Parks.
FORECLOSURE SALE.
Under and by virtue of the power
and authority contained fn that cer
tain Deed of Trust executed by Wil
liam Champion and Carrie Champion,
his wife, recorded in (he office of
the Register of Deeds of Vance Coun
ty, in Book 162, at page 263, and un
der the powers and authority contain
ed in that certain instrument and cer
tificates thereto, recorded in the of
fice of the Register of Deeds of Vance
County, in Book 166. at page 471 sub
stituting the undersigned as trustee in
the said Deed of Trust as set out. de
fault having been made fn the pay
ment of the notes secured by the said
Deed of Trust, at the request of the
holder of the note I shall sell by pub
lic auction to the highest bidder, for
cash, at the Courthouse door in Hen
derson, North Carolina, at 12 o'clock
noon, on Tuesday, the 16th day of
April. 1935, the following described
real estate:
Begin at a Maple__on Weaver Creek.
Joe West’s corner and run thence N.
22 1-4 W 1.00 chain; N 23 W 0.80 chain:
N 34 1-4 W 1.00 chain. N 8 1-4 W 0.64
chain to a stake on the Creek neat a
Sycamore, Daniel’s corner; thence S
88 1-2 E 11.00 chains to a stake
Hoyle’s corner; thence S 1 1-2 22.75
chains to a stake. Southerland’s cor
ner of Beacom’s place; thence along
Southerland’s line N 87 W to Weaver s
Creek; thence up the Creek as it
meanders to the beginning, contain
ing 33 3-4 acres. Being the land con
veyed to W. M. Champion and Canie
Champion, see Deed Book 89, page.
600, Register of Deeds office of Vance
County.
This the 16th day of March, 1935
T. P. GHOLSON.
Substituted Trustee
JAMES C. COOPER
SfM PHONE £O4-j '
HENDERSON , N C

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