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ASSOCIATED PRESS AND CENTRAL PRESS
60 Farmers Off On Trip To Capital Will Give Backing Tomorrow to AAA Program, Whi c h Has Helped Them Vance county sent a delegation of nearly 60 farmers today to the great gathering in Washington tomorrow of farmers mostly from the South who are making there for the purpose of giving a demontration in behalf of the policies of the Agricultural Ad jutment Administration. An even forty left shortly after 8 o'clock this morning by bus. and two private cars carried others, with two other private cars due to go tomor row, the four taking an estimated total of 20 in addition to the bus paty. It is estimtaed that some 3.000 grow ers will Ibe in attendance. The meet ings tomorrow will be in the Depart, ment of Labor building, starting at 10 a. m. Final plans for the trip were made at a meeting held in the court house* Saturday afternoon. In the bus party were the follow ing : T. B Parham, Jr.. W. W. Currin. E B Wiggins. Ned Wortham John B. Wiggins, I. J. Jackson. W. W. White, F H Spain, N. G. Knott. H W. Longmire, C. U. Samford. J. E. Gill, C. I, Vitchell, H. J. Parks. S P. Brummitt. V*. E. Hight. J. E. Kim ball P L. Overby, F. H Ellington E. C. Huff, Arthur S. Falkner. H. G. Ellington G. Badger Harris. C. B Baskett. G W. Knott. Med Roberson. G. W Adcock, N. W r . Currin, J. T Adcock. Hamilton Stewart. E. G Breedlove, R W. Norris. J. H. Brewer, Alton Grissom. F. G. Hester, C. A. Wortham B E. Wiggins. P P. Jack son. J. T Ellington, and J. A. Wil son, of Warren county. Private cars going today were those of M. T Greenway and C. E. Hoyle, while J B Smith and H M. Robinson are to go tomorrow Dr. Albert Coates To Speak Here on Thursday Evening Attention wasc ailed again today to the visit here of Dr. Albert Coates, of the University of North Carolina, and director of the Institute of Gov ernment, who will speak in the court house Thursday evening at 8:15 o'clock on “Juvenile Delinquencies." Tho address is under the auspices of the group that recently was form ed here to study welfare questions and the plight of the underprivileged child. The pu/blic is;invited to attend, and there will be no charge, it is announc-: ed. if /(( \ \ QUALITY PtOOUCTS Sine* tl - Uif ?™T:O I X E D PAINT An Extra Measure of Quality in every can of Woolsey*s Mixed Paint Extra brilliance—extra life— extra spread mean real econ- () ©my in using woolseys Mixed g=g Paints. It’s like getting an extra ■ j measure for your money. —For this paint is made of the purest and best ingredients—it will beautify *3Ui npt crack, peel or disintegrate from contact with the elements or the heat of the sun. When you have a wooLSEYjob— your property doesn’t need repaint ing as often. Low upkeep cost has made woolsey’s the choice for mere than 75 years. Alex S. Watkins “The Place of Values” WOMAN’!! PLACE IN WORLD IS SUBJECT Dr. Culbreth Discusses Wo man’3 Activities In Moth er’s Day Sermon “Are Women Becoming Inferior?" was the subject of the Mother's Day sermon by Dr. J. M. Culbreth. the pastor, at the First Methodist church Sunday morning. He discussed the greatly increased interests and ac tivities of women in the modern world He said in part: “Feminine rs one of the key words in the English language. It opens the door to the world of culture and refinement which woman has creat ed through the centuries-long strug gle for the superlative values of life. Get *irness and leautv and taste, skill and art and sympathy—all are im plied; and distinction, uniqueness, in body and carriage, in appearance and function, in employment and aim and ideal, this is the sharp and challeng ing accent that belongs to the world. It stands for decisive contrast to the traits that are called masculine. “Has woman put this distinctive quality of her character in jeopardy? Is she willing to obliterate the marks that separate her from the world of masculine experience? Her severest critics answer yes. What else, they urge, make her growing Indulgence in tobacco. In drink, in sex irre gularities. her refusal of motherhood, her disloyalty to the home, her fierce* competition with men in activities and pursuits best suited to masculine gibilities. It is important, however, to remember that the most serious char ges against women have been made by those who desire to substitute li cense for the restraints which culture has developed. “There are on the other hand, those who hold that woman today occupies a position of power, of command, of creative opportunity unequalled in any age of the world. ‘Women and their causes.’ we hear, ‘surge with cyclical rhtymn.’ Barely a hundred years ago. they began to enjoy the privileges of higher education, of self expression through clubs and societeis of participation in trade and politics and industry. Today, they* are the teachers of our youth, they nurse the sick, are guardians of the weak, bring to the professions a fresh idealism and delicacy of challenge the brutalities of production and exchange “A generation ago. Benjamin Kidd declared that not the might of the fighting male, but the strength of the suffering female is the basis and guaranty of civilization, that renucia tion. not aggression, is the motiva tion of true culture Motherhood is the crowning achievement of this principle. Art with its sure insight in to the deeper ritlities impressively portrays this sacrament. A Maes gives j the Germans a figure of am ‘Old Wo man' whose very pose reveals the se cretive serenity of completed mother hood A Whistler puts into his por trait of a mother the rapture of crea tive motherhood. The Italian masters paint their madomas showing an gels. wings and cheruib faces break ing through clouds of light-svmboliz ing the spiritual potencies of mother hood." Henderson Daily DispatcH Exposition Closes In Great Tributes To The Loughlins Flowers Are Presented and Appreciation Read; Expo sition Is Declared Success in Every Sense of Word; Saturday Night Crowd Large for Closing. Tributes to the retiring Costello fa mily, known here in their hometown as the Loughlins. famous for three i generations in the amusement world, was the outstanding feature of the final evening of the Henderson Auto mobile Show. Merchants Exposition and Circus, held Saturday evening. In the circus tent and on the ballroom floor tributes were paid. A crowd that almost filled the “big top" gathered for the finale of the bareback riders and trapeze perform ers. who are retiring from profes sional activities to continue in their business here. The exposition ended a success in eveiy sense of the word, with prob ably the best crowds and the best ex hibits of any of the four that have been put on here over a period of years. D. C. Loughlin. general man ager of the exposition, was greatly pleased today by the results of the week's entertainment, as were also of ficials of the American Legion post and the Legion Auxiliary, who spon sored the event. J. W. Jenkins was general manager for the Legion. After the last of the bareback rid. ing acts had been concluded (by the Costellos in the tent Saturday even ing, huge floral wreaths were brought out and presented to them “from those who love you.” as the announcer made plain. There were many wet eyes as they witnessed the end of P.O.S.A. LEADERS COMING TONIGHT Officers’ Conference At Ho tel; Convention Opens T ornorrow Officers of the Patriotic Order Sons of America were grriving here this afternoon for the opening of the State convention of that group to be held here tomorrow and Wednesday, and a conference of officials has been ar ranged for tonight at the Vance hotel, which is to be headquarters for the convention It is expected that 150 visitors will be here for the occasion. The first business session will be hdd tomorrow afternoon, starting at 2 o'clock in the Company C Armory. Tomorrow evening at 7 o'clock the annual banquet will be held in the of the First Methodist church. Business sessions ©oth morn ing and afternoon, will be held on Wednesday to bring the convention to a ■'lose. A number of social events have been arranged for the visitors. Drunk Cases Are Principal Amount Os Police Docket Charges of drunkenness made up the principal part of the docket in police court today. Nat Hunt, colored, was fined $5 and costs for being drunk, Henry Davis, white, was charged with being drunk and fined $5 and costs. George Daniel, colored, was charged with trespassing on the premises of John Magby after being asked not to do so. He was discharged. Sandy Harris, colored, was fined $5 and costs for being drunk. Hopeful for Mooney James F. Brennan That Tom Mooney’s life «e«te«*« will be commuted to time already served by Gov. Frank Merriam of California, releasing the labor leader who has been in prison since 1916, is the predictipn of State Assemblyman James F. Brennan, following a conference with the governor* Brennan prosecuted Warren Billings, con victed with Mooney for the San Francisco Preparedness day bomb ing which killed 12 persons. three generations of performances by this family in circus arenas, at fairs and on other amusement occasions throughout this country and elsewhere The flowers were given to iMirs. D. C. Loughlin, Miss Sylvia Loughlin. an only daughter and Mrs. Edith Walton O’Lary. Theo thers in the family ap pearing for thel ast time were D. C. Loughlin, eldest of the family, C. C. Loughlin. Sr., and C. C.. Jr., and Ed ward C. Loughlin. In addition to this presentation, the announcer at an other point in the program read a tribute “by proxy” of those in the circus world, and said among other things that the performances of the Loughlins had added character and prestige to the amusement world. The same appreciation was read on the dance floor afterwards. The final night’s dance was dedicated in honor of the Loughlins. Saturday night’s attendance at the exposition, while naturally the smal lest of the week, was considered very good, in view of the fact that so many people were engaged in their places of business that night. Most of the amusement people left for ether engagements over the week end. and today merchants and busi ness people who had exhibits at the warehouse were removing them. There was general satisfaction with the success of the enterprise on the part of all classes, including the pro moters, the exhibitors and the visitors HONOR LOCAL MEN AT T. P. A. MEETING Rev. Mr. Hughes, Chaplain, Baity and Petty Conven vention Delegates. Hnederson was largely represented at the annual convention of the Travelers' Protective Association of North Carolina in Wilson on Friday and Saturday of last week, and honors were bestowed upon several of the group. Rev. I. W Hughes, rector of Holy Innocents Episcopal church, who has reen State chaplain for many 1 years, was re-elected to that office for an other term. He has held the office more than 15 years. J. M. Baity, of Henderson, was elected second vice-president, and I. M. Petty and J. M. Baity were elect ed delegates to the national conven tion in Louisville next month. The list of delegates from Hender son were: A. D. Patterson, president of the local post: E. O. Falkner. vice, president; H. A. Jordan. E. C. Powell, Rev. I. W. Hughes. I. M. Petty. J. M. Baity and R. L. Bennett. CAN YOU ANSWER THESE OUESTIONS? See Page Four 1. What were the characteristics of the American clipper sailing ships? 2. Who was the author of "Nicholas Nickleby ?” 3. Where is the International Date Line? 4. In what year was the war be*- tween U. S. and Spain fought? 5. What is the name of the supreme judicial tribunal of France? 6. What and where is Tonking? 7. What is the name for a shop which is restricted to the employment of union labor? 8. Name the largest river in Russia" 9. What is the difference between interstate commerce, and intrastate commerce? 10. How long is a fathom" Wife Preservers Half a cup of crushed peanut brittle will give variety to a tapioca r.ustard. if von 'o**“ flavor. Wife Preservers m If you’re carrying a pie for any distance which has no upper crust and is covered with meringue. In sert four toothpicks cr more around the center, then the oil paper with which it is covered won’t come »** contact with its nienngue- EXPOSTION GROUP^ Concert and Refreshments Given Oxford Children Saturday Afternoon A group of those connected with the Henderson Exposition, which ended Saturday night, went to Oxford Sat urday afternoon and took a treat to the 400 or more children and officers of the Oxford Orphanage. Joe Basile and his orchestra gave a concert of about an hour and the clowns and bicycle performers did their siunts for the children. Mem bers of the American Legion and Auxiliary who sponsored the exposi tion and members of the Masons took Dixie cups, candy, peanuts and other refreshments for the children. The affair was held in the grove on the orphanage campus. In the party that went from here were Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Loughlin, E. W. Powell, S. H. Allen, Al. B. Wester. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Jenkins, Mtrs. A. A. Hardee, and Mrs. W. C. Cates, in addition to the entertainers. It was said the idea originated by E. W. Powell. METHODISTS TO GO TO DISTRICT MEET Delegation Named To Attend Raleigh District Conference At Fu quay Springs Delegations from local churches are to go to Fuquay Springs tomor row and Wednesday for the, district conference of the Raleigh district of the Methodist Church, South, which will be held there. Dr. J. M. Culbreth. pastor of the First church here, will be one of the leaders of the con ference. Rev. J. C. Williams, a former pastor of Tar River circuit in this county, is the host pastor a.t, Fuquay. Rev. B. O Merritt, of the same circuit, will preach there lonight as the first event of the conference. Dr. Culbretn on Sunday morning at his ciiurch announced the appointed delegates from his congregation to the conference as follows: C. A. Crews, F. M. Barnhart, T. B. Rose, Jr., W. E. Moss. Mrs. P. H. Rose. Henry A. Dennis, J. H. Bridgers. DISTRICT MEETING OF JUNIORS SLATED For 20th District Will Be at Youngs ville May 30; Tankersley To Attend Many Groups A district meeting of District No. 20 of the Junior Order is to be held with the Youngsville council Thurs day evening. May 30, and will be ad dressed by C. F. Tankersley, Jr., of Henderson. State councilor of the or der. and othfci leaders. The meeting is one of a series to be held over the State, all of which are to foe ad dressed by Mr. Tankersley. Gurney P. Hood. State Dank commissioner, of Raleigh, and Edgar V. Harris, or. ganizer for the eastern half of’ the State, are also to attend and address all of the gtaherings, according to the plan§, ■ It is> expected that a group of local Juniors will, attend' the Youngs ville, convention. * Jean Starr Untermeyer of New York, author aind poet, born at Zanes ville, Ohio 49 years ago. Ladies ’ Here’s An UNUSUAL Special Introductory Offer We are holding a factory demonstration of ladies’ high class shoe resolving and while the representative is here we will Resole Ladies Fine Shoes TUESDAY, MAY 14th For Only We do not use stitches or tacks in this work and it is a regular SI.OO job in any city. This method of repair leaves the shoe as flexible as a new one. Remember, Only 48 c Tuesday Henderson Shoe Hospital We Call For and Deliver, Phone 9138 Henderson, N. C. MONDAY, MAY 13, 1935 City Property Is Involved In Deeds Made on Saturday City property was involved in two of the three real estate deeds filed for record Saturday in the office of the register of deeds. George William sand wife convey ed to George Williams and wife the Taylor-ißullock home place for $lO and other considerations. Maria Lewis Crews and others sold to William H. Young property on Cleveland street for S6O. A. A. Bunn, trustee, sold to Mary Stamper and husband for SSO, pro perty on Orange street. P TOSENIORCLASS Rev. A. S. Hale Preaches to Middleburg Graduates At School Sunday Rev. Albert S. Hale, pastor of the First Baptist church, preached the baccalaureate sermon to the members of the graduating class of Middleburg : high school yesterday afternoon at 3:30 o’clock before an audience that well filled the auditorium of the school. The program followed during the afternoon was: Prelude, Salut d’Anour, Eiger—Jes sie Currin. Processional, Load On O King Eter nal —Senior Class. Hymn No 2. Prayer—Rev. ,T. A. Dailey. Solo, Trust in Him. Hamblen —Mrs. N. P Holloway. Scripture Reading. Hymn No. 36. iSermon, Text: Be Ready in the Morning and Come-up”—Rev A. S. Hale. Exodus 34, Benediction. Recessional, “Guide Me O Thou Great Jehovah —Senior Class. Marshalls Bertha Bender, Chief Marshall Junior Class —'Bertha Bender, Helen Short, Albert Hendricks. Sophomore Class —Lillian Watkins. Shirley Watkins. Robert Short. 'Freshman Caswell Smithwick. James Williams, Dorothy Short. License Is Issued —A marriage li- 1 cense was issued by the register of deeds Saturday to Jim Chappell, of j Henderson Route 4. and Mary Lee j McKnight, of Henderson, a colored ' couple. 1 Good Used Cars 1934 Pontiac Sedan 1934 Chevrolet Coach 1933 Pontiac Sedan 1933 Chevrolet Sedan 1931 Buick Coach Motor Sales Co. Phons 832. Program to Begin Nr,* c„ day; Seventh Gf«l e Speeches Friday. Commencement exercise- * Henderson high school w>n h °‘ th ~ next Sunday morning, laureate sermon hv Dr V v Cca - Lingle, president of L and will conclude with the f. B*’ 8 *’ exercises the following Tuesdiv atln * morning in the Stcvo ns ,„‘ T \ m i °’ n The class day exercises 'win y''*u* at the Stevenson Monday ICM beinß 11 a " ■■*» s: Seven* v five youn gpeoplo w -iU ra ceive diplomas at the Tuesda ing exercises. A number of social functions ha already been held. Or. n ext" F rM evening the seventh grade , and declamation contests will at Central school ,eld The last whole week for most of city schools began today, and exarn nations were given last week with odds and ends of these tests set f this week for those who will' need them to graduate. ed RE-ROOF NOW Pay For It At Your Convenience EASY TERMS When yon need a new roof let us protect you with Gemsco ASPHALT SHINGLES Tanner Roofing Co.