OCR Interpretation


Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, October 31, 1935, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1935-10-31/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for PAGE TWO

PAGE TWO
Light Signal Drill Sees
End Os Week’s Workouts
Inscoe, Injured Back,
Returns to Lineup
,and Will See Action
Friday
Another real test is in the offering
as Henderson high school Bulldogs
took a light signal drill this after
noon following a heavy scrimmage
session yesterday afternoon prepar
ing for their grid ,meeting with Rox
boro high tomorrow afternoon at the
Person county capital.
Blocking and tackling has been
stressed by Coach Crosby during the
week and some improvement has
been noted in this department among
the locals. The mentor was not quite
satisfied wit’-i the way the locals end
ed their drills.
Inscoe Back
Claybourn Insccoe, stellar back who
came out of the Catholic Orphanage
game last week with a bad ankle, was
given rest during the first of the
week but was out in scrimmage yes.
terday and will be at fullback post
for the Bulldogs tomorrow. He is a
ball carrier with plenty ability and
a nice pass receiver. He has turned
in some nice runs for scores this sea
son, and will be ready to turn on the
“heat” tomorrow.
SPECIALS
Veri . ;t hog feed 100 lbs. $2.00
50-50 scratch feed 100 lbs. $2.10
Premier egg mash, 100 lbs. $2.35
.Blue Bello Flour Is Delicious.
DICKSON & CO.
Horner Street Phone (159
rTfMvHii ■ »Th I lFxhß
Wk fin tlliPjl
i
Hanes Heavyweight Champion never asks Old Man Winter to pull
his punches! You’ll know that the minute you climb inside,
and those luxurious, soft, close-knit ribs snuggle up to your skin.
Mister, if you want to start your own private heat-weave, get into
Hanes this Winter!
And understand this about Hanes: Yon get yonr true trunk
length and chest-measure too. And the elastioknit is so pliant that
you can stretch and strain as much as yon want and nothing cuts •
or binds. Buttons, buttonholes, ruffs, and seams are sewed
and stitched to stay. In this union-suit there is strength!
See your Hanes Dealer today. Mix?-
P. n. HANES KNITTING CO., Winston-Salem, N. C. \M_Jv
VjJ Jar A nearby dealer hat HANES Union- j j|
Suits, $1 and up ... Shirts and I
\ wf 'vTii 3|5 2? Q Union-Suits, 75c ... Merrirhild V.': -M
\ fff 'j Winter-Weight Shirts and l: J
Jjj jrajjln|| | Shorts (Uluitrutud at tight), Vi f
THE ANTI-FREEZE UNDERWEAR
FOR MEN AND BOYS
■tfer- rv *
Fzes department fjV
ES Store II
D9bß ■»
I Tobacco Really Selling Good In Henderson At I
COOPERS - - WAREHOUSES - - PLANTERS
I Our Sale Monday, Oct. 28th, 287,576 lbs. Brought $75311.75 Making An Average I
I Os $26.22 Per Hundred Including Every Pile Sold ; I
■ Many High Averages On Our Floors, We Give A Few Below: I
I W. S. Smiley J. B. Vandyke W. G. Watkins & Young E. N. Ayscue E. R. Breedlove J W Short I
286 ?40 6 Lbs ' Price Amt. Amt. Lb, Price Amt Lbs . Amt Lb, Price' Amt.
64 129.60 I 170 56 95.00 30 66 J.'!!'.!!'.! 22 57 .'.!!!!!!}J» « 52.04 249 49 117.6
126 57 71.82 196 4 c ec on 170 44 74.80 148 50 ... 74 00 46.80 48 123.84
I 400 49 196.00 ' 256 27 69.12 112 32 ... 35 g 4 80 89 31.20 200 45 .., 90.00
26 32 8.32 1 ''' [ 116 22 25.52
I 1218 $590.14 506 $239.40 930 $364.72 668 $287.04 606 $258.04 .'5378.24 I
Average $48.45 Average - $47.31 Average $39.22 Average $42.95 Average $42.58 Average $42.50 |
I F j_ stPlanters Monday,Nov. 4- First Sale Coopers and Planters Wednesday, November 6-First Sale at Coopers Nov. 8 I
We are making good sales every day—Bring us your n ext load and join our many satisfied customers.
I Your Friends, W. M. Young, R. S. Young, W. B. Daniel, Jr., A. H. Moore I
Calloway, a promising freshman
back, will be held in reserve for to
morrow’s contest, but will likely see
some action in the title. He has come
along in fine style during the train
ing season, and promises to make a
valuable man before the curtain
comes down on the the season.
Roxboro has been playing Hender
son for a number of years, and the
locals probably hold the margin in
wins during the series. Each year,
the Parson county team is formidable
and plays a hard brand of football
and this year’s aggregation is not ex
pected to prove an exception to the
rule.
The probable starters for Henderson
were named today as J. Peace, le;
Chavasse, It; Smith, lg; Hicks, c; B.
Peace, rg; Vaughan, rt; Phillips, re;
Turner qb; Ayscue, lh; Coghill, rh;
and .Inscoe, fb.
Highway Accidents
Costing Industry
(Continued from Page One.)
full statistical report has just been
complete ?
The total paid 0.. c fry idustries
operating under the workmen’s com
pensation act this past year for com
pensation and _ medical benefits
amounted to $1,107,209, the figures
show And of this sum 20 per cent or
$224,09i5 was paid out as a result of.
injuries to employes on streets and
highways, principally from automo
bile accidents. Os the 73 compen
sable lieath causes reviewed by the In
dustriaJ Commission last year, 30 of
these o;r 41 per cent or the total, were
due to highway accidents, the figures
show.
HENDERSON, (N. cWfcILY DISPATCH, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3 1, 1935
“Heretofore the prevailing MjMßcf
employers has been that
accidents with Which they wo\ids,jfcj|jp
to deal would be accidents m SpX
mills and plants and that the
of highway safety was for
worry about,” Chairman Harry**®*
Mullan of the Industrial Commi&'ston
said in commenting on these
for last year. “But the results of tn#
study made of these figures indicates
that industry and all employers need
to become vitally concerned in high
way safety and in reducing the num
ber of highway accidents, if they hope
for any reduction in their insurance
rates.”
A total of 27,172 persons were in
jured in accidents reported to the In
dustrial Commission for the year
ending dune 30 1935, of which 25.146
were male workers and 2,026 female
workers. There were 650 accidents
which resulted in the loss of u c e or
am nutation of some member of the
body, such as an arm or leg. leaving
these iniured workers maimed for
life. These 650 seriously injured
workers were awarded compensation
aggregating $243 751 for their injuries
There were 6129 accidents which
caused only temnoi a v, y total disabil
ity to the workers iniured. for which
they were awarded $213,114 in com
pensation. There were also 20 326
workers whose injuries in accidents
were so r ; ior that they did not result
in any cost aside from the payment of
fees for medical treatment. Under
i the Workmen's Compensation law T , the
first seven days after an accident are
designated as “the waiting period”
and time lost by injured workers with
in this first week is not compensable.
That the Workmen’s Compensation
law has done as much for the doctors
nurses and hospitals of the state as
it has for the iniured workers, de
spite the dissatisfaction of many
doctors and hospitals with the fees
paid, is indicated hv the fact that last
year 35 per cent of the total paid out
under the law, amounting to $396 266
was paid to doctors, hospitals, nurses
and other rendering medical care,
while only 45 per cent, was paid out
in actual compensation to injured
workers. It is agreed, however, that
there is much less dissatisfaction
among doctors and hospitals now
with the fees authorized by the In
dustrial Commission than was the
case several years ago, when several
groups of doctors and several hospi
tals refused to handle any compensa
tion cases whatever because they in
sisted the fees paid were not suffi
cient. Most of the doctors in the
State, however, agree that, the fees
paid are fair and just and are glad to
get compensation cases.
Workers actually lost 243,609 work
ing days last year because of indus
trial and highway accidents, the fig
ures ‘how. These figures do not in
clude weighted or estimated figures
because of permanent disability or
death. There was an average of 812
workers absent from work each day
last year because on injuries received
in industrial accidents or while on
duty.
“While the employers of North
Carolina are becoming more and more
safety conscious and while employes
are showing more interest in promot
ing safety during the past year than
ever before, there is still room for a
great deal of improvement,” accord
ing to Chairman McMulland of the
Industrial Commission.
O. H. Tingen Kills
Self Here Todcty
fCcriUir i:ed from Page One.)
He was lying on the floor with an
empty bottle labeled “carbolic acid”
by his side, and there was blood in
the hath tub. Ife apparently had cut
his throat while standing with his
head over the tub.
It was learned from police that.
Tingen was tried this morning be
fore Mayor Irvine B. WafWns at his
office in the McCoin building, and
pleaded guilty to a charge of being
drunk. He was fined $5 tind costs. He
had spent a part of the night at the
hotel and the other part in jail. He
went back to the ohtel this morning
after his hearing.
Tingen did not address his note to
any one. It simply stated:
“I am going to kill myself and
please take me home to my wife, O.
H. Tingen, Youngsville, N. C.” 1
Coroner j. s. Albright went to the
, but did not summons a jury,
it was a clear case of sui
jjtbftkde.
Arrests of Drivers
To Be Delayed
I _
(ConL.jjd from Pa&<? b-iA)
been delaped in issuing the actual
drivers’ licenses because or the de
lay in getting the automatic camera
used in photographing the application
blanks in order to make the licenses,
' the highway patrol will be very len
, ient in enforcing the drivers’ license
| law fur the next week or two, Com
missioner Maxwell said.
"No one will be arrested for not
having his or her drivers’ license
by the highway patrol if he or she
GREET THE MORNING WITH A SMILE! |
% ilk !i* j
■ .... ”■ ■ ':v- v * ?
OB) \ Jit jUi
BUY BETTER WHISKIES T TAVP , ,
T TAVE pleasant memories tomorrow, of
JJ|ji MB 1 X a pleasant evening tonight. Use good
jOt imm judgment. Buy better whiskey. Call for
CALVERT—best of the better blends. Enjoy
it us a gentleman should, in moderation,
and you'll greet the morning with a smile!
Think before you drink. Call for CALVERT!
W&m&SXa /v .
i i4jSs^ssaCalvert
{: L m “
. ,jjff «,>< . ® 1935, Calvert-Maryland Distilling Co., Inc., Executive Offices: New York City
has already made application for it,”
Commissioner Maxwell said. “This
means that we cannot undertake
strict enforcement of the law, which
goes ir.tc effect tomorrow, Novem
ber 1, until the licenses have actul
ly been mailed out to all of those who
have already sent !n their applica
tions. So thoise who dc yet have
their licenses, even though they have
already sent in their applications,
need not worry about being arrest
ed.”
So far betwOci* 800,000 and 900,000
applications for drivers’ licenses have
been received and for the past few
days the applications have been com.
ing in at the rate of sfrom 15.000 to
25,000 a day, according to Arthur
Fulk, director of the Highway Safety
Diviion. It is believed that almost
1,000,000 applications for drivers’ per
mits will have been received by to
morrow or next day, when the mails
wil] have been received containing all
the applications that will fce sent in
today.
Only about 150,000 licenses have al
ready been mailed out, however, so
that several weeks will Ifc required
to mail them all~out.
Many Won’t Get License
Between 3,000 and 4,000 of these
who have already applied for state
drivers’ licenses will not get them,
which means they will not be permit
ted to drive automobiles in North
Carolina.
This was the statement made here
today by Captain Charles D. Farmer,
commander of the State Highway
Patrol, who pointed cut tl ut
application is being checkcc: with t\v?
records in the Highway Pat-iCi if •
vietd of violating th higaywh
fice of all those who have been con
victed of violating the highway or
motor vehicle laws during the last
year. These records not only give the
name and address and offense of
every driver convicted of a
hide law violation following 0 ' v '"
by the highway patrol, but of arr " st
person convicted in cities an , evoi V
following arrest by local nolo! toWlls
“We have found a i ot , f Ce
{ tions in which the appii capplicn
not told the truth in answer!* have
! question as to whether they v K Ihe
been arrested and convicted p? ° V . Cr
lating the iiighway i aws „ ' v ‘°-
Farmer said. “But we are loear ain
i these by comparing them
| files, which contain full j nforn ou r
I concerning those arrested atl ° r '
victed of traffic violations a*/ 0 "'
drunken driving in every 8e ‘ cti ° of
•the state for the past year or" *
i ‘ W , e are - of coursa > net issunig
ai-s licenses to theca appii c - in t 0
! will not issue them to many So' lmi
i these, who have been guilty' ° f
minor violations, may be abic \ ° nl '
licenses by taking and paWine ,
ial examination.’ 1 ‘ ‘ pfcc

xml | txt