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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, December 19, 1935, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1935-12-19/ed-1/seq-3/

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Pays High Tribute to Marine
Killed by Companions in
A teller has been received by 11. C.
An horn, of Henderson. lion to 1, giv
id full details of the death of his sou.
t'uf|»nral .lames A. Aiishorn of tho
Maiioe Corps, io the Canal Zone sevo
jal woks a;.;o. The letter was from
('aptaio W 1. Jordan of the Marine i
Cofp . Jalioned oil the It. S. S. Man- I
]<■> at Ha I boa. Tho letter, dated !>.•-
. . fnbei !• and mailed from I'.alboa,
li i with the deepest regret that
I have to write you of the t rat;ie death
of your son. Corporal James VV. Aus-
Idtl it.
"An born was a member of the
Navy Shore Patrol on ti December,
I!*»{.• and Was escorting three sailors
li.ni. Io their ships in a taxi. About
1 1 1 lii'ii minutes after Ausborn had
l, it me I found him lying in a street
i , :ii ibe ship, I ascertained from
tin driver of the taxi that Ausborn
had been attacked by the sailors. 1 j
i'mlik d lately called the ship’s doctor ,
.■.ml An born was taken to Coreas
ho pilal and was pronounced dead J
upon arrival there. j
'At the present time a Court of In- i
eiiiiy is. in session to determine the
ea e and eiminis! a tiers of Atisbovn’s
untimely death. The three sailors
ai>- under arrest awaiting t lit' out
come of the Court of Inquiry. It is
.. >\ likely that these sailors will he
tut a d over to the Canal Zone autho- i
i a for trial. In any Invent the !
:• iti 11y person or persons will he tried. |
"An.-hoiai had been under my per
il:.A command since in* first came j
to ei. During all this time I had :
found him to he of the highest type. 1
dleinan, popular with his ship- !
1,, and an extremely efficient and !
ci,(ii| , (l , *nt commissioned officer. A1 - <
v m-liable, sober and attentive to i
> „ Jmies. lie was one hoy that seem
ed to have most every quality one j
i ■ n,d wish. Had he lived he would |
I \ gone right on up in the Marine
Cut |»S.
"With tho loss of Ausborn the Marine
Corps has lost an excellent soldier,
the ship an excellent shipmate and I
have lost one of my best friends.
“In closing I wish to extend to you
m. heartfelt sympathy. If at any
time I can lie of assistance to you
plea-i do not hesitate to call on me." |
New matti esses have boon rcceiv
(l and new blankets are on the way
lor the City lock-up in the municipal
building, and officers are planning
better accommodations for their
"Christmas trade.”
Luke Lea Likely
To Be Freed Soon
(Continued nom jr*agc One.)
Tennessee publisher and a leader of
tin dry forces of that commonwealth
. Iter Senator Carmack was killed.
Ami he has made u perfect prisoner.
! ! lbs. mixed candy «f»o
1 lb. cut rock candy lac
I’ccans, walnuts, mixed nuts,
Ura/.il mils, eoeoaiuils, etc.
nine I telle l-'lmi r for linking.
lt>;t Horner Street I‘bone (if>fl
the Royal Family of the Kingdom of
Good Taste
t Seagram Rules the Kingdom of Good i
Taste” and here is its Royal Family!
Fhese fine whiskies all belong to the sf<*9 r ®npj j
aristocratic line established by The | jffl
House of Seagram more than three- jj'| BR
quarters of a century ago. Each, supreme |! *■ $ j|i
in its own realm, possesses the Seagram f jKTftjfca-^iiß
heritage of finer taste. |/|pW 1$
Seagram’s vast treasure —millions of
Seagram’s 5 Crown gallons of rare whiskies —is truly a Seagram’s 7 Crown
A rich blend—full 90 proof, yet Royal Reserve that ffuards the Seagram Matchlessly blended the Seagram
with the mild taste that makes 7 . ® way. full 90 proof, rich - yet
Seagram’s America's favorite. tradition Oi Jltier w/ltskies today, tomor* mild in taste.
row and for years to come.
Seagram. Mslillers Cor/t. —rxeculiee Officer: New Ynrk |
— atu/ 4e _
Seagram’s "83" fKj9K| . Seagram’s
An historic Canadian whisky with la Ring Arthur Gin «; I
unusual delicacy of Havor and HH A Distilled London Dry Gin of lir J linNNRM
suhtletKss of aroma. Bottled in w! “83“ Uff rare delicacy of flavor and excel- F f
Bond under Canadian Government d j Ml lent mixing qualities ... because M tltyj'tt
supervision. 5 years old, 90 prooL ifcdl' [f jj it's "SOFT-STILLED." 90 proof. 1- J1
L—mLw” —■— ir~-
Has a Message for President
* /.y . * ■ T :
Texaa sent Miss Florence Carter Bryan, 17, of Houston, to Washington
to mvite 1 resident Roosevelt to attend Lone Star State’s centennial eele
inatmu next summer, and won hia acceptance, She’s descendant us
fedeiihen F, “JAkUej 'V t> y£/h ri
! daughter Opens Long bridge
" ' _,
J lose Long, daughter of (lie laic Senator Long, cuts the tape formally
opening the Huey r. Long Bridge over the Mississippi at New Orleans
Her laiuci spuiiiui ed the building of the liridg* named for him after
his assassination ( Central I’rest)
Had Been 111 Week; Fun
eral and Burial Are At
Liberty Church.
Airs. Liulie Ayscue Stainhack, 51,
wife of L. L Stainhack, of the Hayes
ville township section of Franklin
county, died at her home at 9:30
o’clock this morning after an illness
of a wc.->k.
Funeral services will be held to
morrow afternoon at o”clock at
Liberty Christian chinch at Epsom,
and interment will be in the church
cemetery. The pastor of the church,
I lev. S. E Math eii will h - in charge of
the services. Mrs. Stainhack had been
a lifelong member of the church.
Mrs. Stainhack is survived by her
husband, two children. Jack F. Stain
hack and Curtiss C. .Stainhack, arid
two brothers, <> VV. Ayscuc and T.
F. Ayscuc, all of Franklin county.
The deceased was the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. 15. F. Ayscne, both of
whom have long been dead. She was
i native, of Franklin county and was '
horn April JO, I**l.
Committee io JVle<*t.
The Emancipation Committee that
met last Tuesday night at. Kesler
Tern pi a is rcouesled to meet tomor
row night at 7:30 o’clock at the First
Baptist chureh.
Corning Congress
May Pass Old Age
i Pension Measure
(Continued from Page One.)
th#n a representative. Every single
representative’s seat will be at stake
I next November. Anv one of them
I risks being beaten if. hailing from a
pro-Townsend district, he casts an
anti-Townsend ballot. Only one-third
of t>io senators will he “on the spot”
in 1936, as usual. The remaining two
thirds are more or less at liberty to
vote their honest convictions, trusting
to a two to four-year interval to blunt
the edge of their constituents’ dis
please, if any.
Nevertheless, the Senate rebels oc
The Townsend plan, then, if it gets
as far as H,e White House, promises
comnlications a-plenty, on both sides
of the fence.
It will he an issue first, of course,
in the House of Representatives,
where the McGronrty bill already is
pending, left over from the last ses
sion. Tho loyal administrationists wilt
t»y to smother it. as heretofore, but
'he authorities who say it will pass
are mighty well informed individuals.
They include several administration
ists, who don’t want it to pass, but
admit that they don’t believe its pas
sage can be prevented.
That it will pass the Senate is pro
phesied with no such confidence. It
simply is stated as a possibility that
the senators will refuse, as in the
matters of farm relief and the sol
diers’ bonus, to serve as a backstop
lor their brethren at the other' end of
the Capitol building. That means, the
Senate may pass the bill.
Then a veto?
Well, if so it will gum the political
cards very seriously.
Coordinators Are
Mindful For 1936
(Cm.timed from Page One.)
been introduced, the morning address
es heard, then the visitors given
lunch, they returned and finished the
day. They left remembering that
there is a campaign ahead in 1936.
Feer Deaths On
Highways is Best
Christmas News
(Continued from Page One)
that the furious campaign against
drunken drivers is showing its good
results now. The step-up in fatalities
Stirs Grid Storm
: w %
C = I
t / i A JL
y y ;
■* Professor Owen
Declaring proselyting of athletes
was common at all colleges, Pro
lessor George Owen of Massachu
setts Institute of Technology
stirred a football storm that prom
ises to rage all winter. Professor
Owen’s son was a star gridder at
Harvard several years, ago but
was a bona-fide amateur, accord
ing to the professor.
which followed the opening of liquor
stores in North Carolina was seized
upon by the drys who asked what else
could be expected. However, these
killings came before . those stores
opened and dry North Carolina was
made to look bad even against a wet
nation. And more recent' figures as
to revoked drivers licenses shows a
relentless pursuit of these pilots in
all parts of North Carolina. For the
first lew weeks there was a big - rise
of arrest for drunkness in wet terri
tory and then there was a spread to
dry. The State departments are pleas
ed to believe that the vigilance which
stopped 227 drivers recently in one re
port is also making itself felt in the
reduction of drunken driving.
The low November figures in 1931
and 1932 synchronized with the low
j;|,jSg3 I SALE 1
I Is Booming With Values 1
4ft- 1 4^'
jig Come straight to EfircTs and buy these big Christmas bargains, ■
j a? and save money on your Christmas purchases. &
1 — -
I Wagons! BigValuesln B |
| Wagons! Ladies |
J Wagons! Coats jßrb |
; Ladies’ will hurry to get these ■«
fl* For boys of every size. coats at these prices. f 4?
4? Efird’s Piedmont, all steel Ladies’ and Misses coats ►.X'! 1
roller bearing /\r formerly priced tf*g »rr r*
coaster wagons .. $11.75, now .... W* <v
i Streamlined scamp wagons Ladies line d»ess coats, sty- y . fIfIHHB &
&: xvi |i, AA or hsh models, $M.7;> to $16.50 m. ;
headlij.ht *• now . ... $11.70 fll: |
'd Carolina Special, all steel L;,( ! io "' fur trim- ft
4? coaster wagons. *0 or m.ts vah.« »■■■
"d *” « z -> 5
i :97c .ISIWr frr,«lo fur trimmed .»
§7- coats, handsomely tailored, : ||j: .A ll jg?
£ Electric dJO Ar priced $2:1.75 d*|A Crt W § %
&!; trains .. . . v«»vO and up and up, now .... pf
| Gift Suggestions From Efird’s f
1... &
IS: Silk Hosiery P>Uuikets Pajtunas '.’if
Silk Underwear Sheets Neckties • jj*
J| f Gloves Pillow Cases Shirts ’%
fl P««krtboola lied Spreads Sifitarv ScU :
8. UmHrcllas Bath Towels shaviig Sets '%
g'l Fitted Week-End Red room Slippers Men’s Suits /d
ft Rags Robes Men’s Topcoats .S
■ ' And 1001 other useful items-—Come in and shop around.
gg “ - s g
Big Shoe Men’s Suit* |
H Fine wool fabrics, 2$
genuine calf skin
45? oxfords, regular d*o QC els, values to $16.50
Men’s dress oxfords. Sev- opOClcll at
2? choose f rom . . $1.94j! >
JB sred.,l.„. in - 4> lAOU |
$ I§l Table *
»g gB , Ladies’ and Misses dress H/I > d
H shoes and oxfords. Values ' JVleil S
i s2d>s____ HM Winter Hats n
£ One special group of ladies
S JHHL £ s to . $1.46 Newest styles, and V||
Children’s acho<4 gy~ shades, all sizes, g
% Boys’ heavy weight work ff
shoes, values to $2.00. (ft {r
I $1.46 I
w ■ — - - - «

| Christmas Sale Con- _/"v |
1 tinues Through ?Tue*day, I
;December 24 " M
license issues. There were 100,000 ma
chines lost to the State’s revenues in
1931 and 1932. But in 1933 there was
a big gain with greater accretions in
193-1. But there were 103.039 more ma
chines on the roads December 16 or
this year than there were at the same
time last year. The ability to buy li
<l nor has correspondingly increased,
hut the Slate lias fortified itself with
r.n enlarged patrol.
With the radio assisting the patrol
and a donl le,| vigilance made possi
ble, the State officials believe they
can cut ttie deathrale steadily. There
9X6 fatalities on the highways in 193-t.
There were 9SO to December l of this
year. There is no hope of holding the
deaths under 1,000, hut if Decembei
indicates that the salvage of Novem
ber was not just a flash but a. fun
{ damental improvement, the year-1936
may take North Carolina’s most un
! savory distinction of killing, gasoline
consumption considered, more people
I than any other commonwealth on the
j globe. And if 1936 does that the Ccn
i oral assembly of 1937 will commission
[ men enough to ride the roads twice
I a.s frequently as they are traversed
by the officers now
| .
\ Wealth, for nations or individuals,
is only moral when it, is acquired by
moral ends, and lhe greatest of mor
al ends is the evolution of lui map or
social relations and conditions.
When civilization reaches a sufl'i
eii m height, we find that the better
minds are occupied with spiritual val
ues; the true, the beautiful, the good
and holy.

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