OCR Interpretation


Roanoke Rapids herald. [volume] (Roanoke Rapids, N.C.) 1914-192?, February 24, 1922, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068748/1922-02-24/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

'iriiiiiiniiiii --"itrtiMiiftiiiifi
fCfi- ,,, . wm " ' 1 " I' hi ii MMiifiwiiiiiuM.ii. i ,1,1! .i,,),, ,,.n ...
, t' 1 Trrzz : 3g
olume VIII .-Number Q
ROANOKE RAPIDS, N. C, FEBRUARY 24, 1922
Subscription $2.00 a Year in Advance
fi1 f
It
i-
it
1,
it'
0
4 -r 'llle,
i Wjrr
iJll-'T pit
tf-ijirf ' , iipending
.i.f -rffie
....
r V r ? -
AND
LOCAL ITEMS
Mr. A. C. Jordan, Jr., of Nor
Ik, spent the week-end in Rose
mary
1 Mr. Wade Dickens, of Weldon,
Aaa in town Sunday.
"Miao Annifl Mpfllin a annnrlinar
week in Baltimore, Md.
Arch Taylor, of Oxford,
visitor in town Wednesday.
Mr. K H. Gay left this week
-.j ,f;Mr. Doyle Cannon, of the State
jpllege, Raleigh, spent Washing-
Mr. J. T. Wilson, of Green-
was in town Sunday.
f i n n . t .i t
r iwv. rntncis uuyner, ui ijiiue-
,on, was here Wednesday.
.A 1
; ..,,Mrs. Henderson, of South
"Carolina, spent Monday with her
(neice, Miss Sue Wright
i&Mr. H. M. Perry, of Charlotte,
Rosemary personal
4.; uwod in xvusciuury iviuuuuy.
vMr.'R. L. Dickens, of Halifax,
i: ; jspent the week-end in Rosemary.
Vc'f Miss Mary Norfleet Grizzard,
'U fa Meredith College, Raleigh,
Qtivt spending several days with
her mother.
Charles R. Bark ley, is
some time in Raleigh.
I .i t1 vv-pjji-.air. a, vy, uanieiH, 01 wasn-
f ;gton, N. C, was in town Sat-
r 'JiJ Mr. T. W, Mullen, spent the
-1 ' ' 'ffeek-end with his parents in
tm r? Petersburg. '
g ,v vf Mrs. Josepnr. Maurice, nee
LI Jf '" j Miss Maude Summerell, of Rock-
t t-lKham. is the guest of her sister,
iflltin. W. S. Clark.-
fi f Mr.VredR.
iur. rru iv. iucnraii. 01 nur-
n l .oi
was a visitor in Rosemary
londay.
Mrs. Alice Dickens, of Wel
4on, was in town Monday.
Mr. A. M. Deal, of Randleman,
pent Saturday here.
Mr. Marvin Minor, of Oxford'
rpent the week-end in town.
J Mr.D. W Smith, of Hender-
' xn, was here Tuesday.
, Material is being placed on the
rner ,of Ninth Street and Roan-
; ke Avenue, for the garage build
iig of the Joyner Motor Co.
I Mr. R 0. Jennings, of Char
.otte, spent Tuesday in Rosemary.
P Mr. U R. Allsbrook, of Nor-
Jfjplk, was here Tuesday.
Mr. Jas. A. Robinson, of Balti
nore, was in Rosemary Monday.
a jackson.taylor
l: 4
1 Mr. Robert M. Jackson and
j.. Hiss Evelyn D. Taylor, of Rich-
jiona, Virginia, were married
Tuesday afternoon at six-thirty
;n All Saints' Episcopal Church,
jev. Chas. F. Westman, of Wel
I on, officiating.
;;irs. Victorine LeM Mc. C.
I Westman
1 i,vl Mr8, Victorine LeMonnier Mc
ir" Carthy Westman, wife of the
4f i tev. Chas. F. Westman, rector
)M jf Grace Episcopal Church Wel
: .)Iin died in the Roanoke Rapids
f.f .luspiuii una morning alter a
ng illness. She is -turvived by
er nusband and daughter.
ictorine Henderson Westman.
Mrs. Westman was the daugh-
r 01 M. C. McCarthy . and
'ictorine S. Henderson, of Lnuia.
ille, Ky.
1 Aim iuuciw dci ico win we
Wdin Grace Church. Weldon
bmorrow morning at ten thirty.
Viterment will be made In Louis-
xHsiliiliard's Brother
1
n ?
Killed in Roma's
Fall
I One of the victims of the ter
rible disaster -f the Army Air
Ship Roma at Ler ley. Field on
f,a,?,t..Tufsday "toncon. Prgeant
!ard iB brother of Miss Iola
Itlhard, Assistant - f rnnten
'ent of the RoanoU Kapids
lospital. Miss Hiliiard received
k telegram Tuesday sfternoon
rom the authoritie s r 4 Lngle
,leid, advising her t . the d
f her brother, and left immedi
tely for Newport News, Vi
, Hi
e was accompanied bytt
er brothers of Sergeant u
i, who live in Weldon. s
as
Raleigh, Feb. 16 With a tota!
of 89,623 births registered for
the past year North Carolina has
broken its own record for the
highest birth rate in the Union
established in 1920. At the same
time a new low level in the death
rate for the state is established
with a total registration of 29,964
deaths.. These figures are pre
liminary, and are subject to
slight alterations as delayed cer
tificates for 1921 are filed with
the State Board of Health.
Such delayed returns, however,
cannot be sufficient to materially
affect either the birth or death
rate.
In 1920 the birth rate in the
state was 31.8 per thousand pop
ulation as compared with the
rate of 23.7 for the registration
area of the country. .The death
rate was 12.6 per thousand popu
lation for the state as against
13.1 for the registration.
in lvzi tne Dirth rate goes up
and the death rate is lowered.
On the preliminary figures avail
able the birtn rate icr tne year
is 33.1, and the death rate is 11.4
Figures for comparison with the
remainder of the country will not
be made available by the United
states Bureau of the Census un
til late in the present year. In
this connection, however, it is of
interest to note that the state of
New York announces a death
rate ol tor the past vear, a
new low level for that state but
one higher than for North Caro
lina. The city of Chicago an.
nounces a death rate of 11 for
1921, and the health commission
er of that city states that probab
ly this is the lowest rate possible
of attainment
The net increase in the total
population of the state for the
past year, that is the excess of
births over deaths, is 59,659, or a
rate of increase of 2.3 per cent.
If this rate of increase is main
tained the population of the state
will have passed the three million
mark well ahead of the next
decennial census.
While the birth rate is a matter
of pride, yet it is the death rate
that health officials watch most
closely, and the constantly de
clining death rate in this state is
the cause of genuine gratification.
In terms of lives saved the
lowering of the death rate for
1921 as against the previous year
means that approximately 3,292
more Tar Heels are today alive
and serving their respective com-1
munities than would have been
if the 1920 rate had prevailed.
Compared with 1914, when the
death rate was 18.8, it means
that approximately 19,656 more
citizens are alive today, a popu
lation comparable with that of a
number of the large towns of the
state.
Year by year since accurate
statistics have been kept the
birth rate in the state has been
steadily climbing upward, and
at the same time the death rate
has been even more markedly
declining. The figures eloquent
ly attest the fact that North
Carolina is a good place in, which
to be born and to live, an that
its people as a whole are constant
ly growing healthier and happier.
Notice to Income Taxpayers
Mr. J. H. Norman, Deputy!
Commissioner, will be in the
office of the Rosemary Hotel,
Rosemary, N. C, on March 13th,
1922, for the purpose of assist
ing the taxpayers in . filing their
State Income Tax returns.
Those Who wish his assistance
must be sure to see him at this
time.
No Police Court
n7 News This Week
r , . -
-"as quiet this week along
VAe. Either no miscre
i iken the laws or our
Mice force were un;
any. Be that
m undis
v court
Mgtice
Death - Rate Decreases v
Births Increase
Rosemary School Notes
We feel thut the Parent-Teach-
ers Association has been of more
real value than any one factor in
our school.
At the first of the year the
mothers gave us a cot with all
necessary equipment. This was
to be used in case of sickness ot
if a child was hurt. It has been
used almost daily.
mi . 1
me motners aiso Decame in
terested in planting shrubbery
around the school building. They
were given $75.00 by the Rose
mary Mfg., Co. We invite you
all to come and see this improve
ment. At our children's fair the
mothers cleared over $14.00. This
was used to buy books.
Thru the organization we got
the parents and children interest
ed in the milk station. Mrs.
Ogletree gave forty bottles for
us to start our milk station with.
OtKers have been added since.
At the January meeting the
mothers gave materials for sand
wiches. Which were to be sold
at recess. This was done by
each mother signing up for one
day in the week. Miss Hayes'
room made these sandwiches and
sold them. Her grade has clear
ed over twelve dollars. This
money is to be used to buy a work
bench for her room. These sand
wiches made according to "Hap
py's" idea of a wholesome sand
wich for children.
We have many other plans for
the year.
MILK STATION
All year we have encouraged
children to drink milk, but we
were not able to establish a milk
serving station in connection
with the school until the first of
this month.
We had fifteen children who
were bringing their milk from
home and drinkintr it at the re-l
cess period. We have forty-five
children who are buying milk
rom the school. This makes a
total of sixty children who are
getting wholesome milk in this
school. The Sunday school classes
of the different churches are pay
ing for milk for ten children. ' If
any one would like to aid a good
cause contribute to the milk fund
of the Rosemary School and
thereby allow a child to get a
glass of milk each day. We have
one family of four children in
this school who have each gained
from four to eight pounds since
we began serving them milk in
October.
Roanoke Rapids Defeats
Scotland Neck
In a game characterized by
requent fouling by both sides
the local High School basket
ball team defeated the Scotland
Neck boys by the score of 19 to
0 on the local court Thursday
night. Herring for Scotland
Neck and Bray for Roanoke.
Rapids were the outstanding
players of the evening.
The Score; Field goals, Roa
noke Rapids, 8; Scotland Neck, 3.
oul goals, Roanoke Rapids, 3;
Scotland Neck, 4.
Henderson Defeated by
Roanoke Rapids High
After defeating Roanoke Ra
pids on their home court Hen
derson came here with their
basketball squad last Thursday
expecting to carry off another
victory over the locals, but were
met with too strong an opposi
tion, resulting in a defeat by the
score oi 17 to id. vaugnan
starred for the locals,
Lineup and summary:
Roanoke Rapids
Henderson
Gray
Bray '
Vick
Hux ' ,
If
rf
c
k
McDonald
uneatnam
Green
v Vaughan i -
rg
,. Watkirs
Substitutions; Anderson for
Gray, Vincent for Bray, Field
goals; Bray 3; Anderson , 2;
Vick 1: 1 Vaughan 2; Upton ' 2;
McDonald 1; Green 1. Foul
oils: Anderson 1; Watkins 4.',
rah v i x ff.u.
All Saints' (Episcopal) Church
The members of All Saints'
Episcopal Church are looking for
ward with pleasure to the great
event in the life of their Church,
its consecration which has been
arranged for next Sunday morn
ing at eleven o'clock. The Rt.
Rev. Joseph Blount Cheshire, D.
D., Bishop of the Diocese of
North Carolina will officiate. In
addition to the consecration
service the Apostolic Rite of
Holy Confirmation or the Laying
-on-of-Hands will be administer
ed to a class of candidates who
are now being instructed prepar
ing for the service. The consecra
tion sermon will be preached by
the Rev. Nicholas Collin Hughes,
D. D., one of the headmasters of
St. Nicholas' Boys' School.
Raleigh. Mr. Hughes was for
merly Archdeacon of the Con
vocation of Raleigh and has
visited the Church on many 'oc
casions. Other clergymen as
sisting in the service will be
Archdeacon Morrison Bethea, of
Raleigh, Rev. Reuben Meredith,
rector of Scotland Neck, Rev.
Chas. Westman, rector of Wel
don, Rev. Francis Joyner, of
Littleton, and Rev. Lewis N.
Tavlpr.
he history of All Saints'
Church dates back to 1902 when
Rev. Francis Joyner, then Arch
deacon held the first service over
Roanoke Pharmacy and later in
the old school building now used
by the band. The following year
a school building was erected on
Hamilton Street and a day school
was begun under the direction of
the mission. Sunday School was
held in this building on Sunday
afternoons and once a month
the Church services. This ar
rangement continued until the
year after the Central School was
built and the Church school was
discontinued. Rev. H. H. Phelps,
of Weldon, took charge of the
mission and in 1905 the congre
gation formally applied for ad
mission aa an organized mission
and were receivedjas such by the
Convention under the name of
Zion Church. Occasionally ser
vices were held until Mr. Arthur
W.Taylor, took charge of the
work as Cathechist, under the
direction of the Archdeacon, in
the7 fall of 1911. In 1914 he was
ordained to the diaconate and
continued his work until the
latter part of that year. July 1st
1916, Rev. Henry C. Smith, of
Charlotte, assumed charge of the
work and served as - priest-in-charge
until September 1916. In
November of the same year
work was begun on the new
Church building and on Jan. 14,
1917 the corner stone was laid,
Bishop Cheshire officiating. April
1st 1917 Rev. Lewis N. Taylor
became priest-ln charge. At the
Convention held in Wilson the
following month' the mission was
received as an organized parish.
The first Sunday in May services
were held in the new building.
In April 1920 a rectory was com
pleted. The last report sent to
the Diocesan secretary showed
that the communicant list now
members 217 and one hundred
and seVenty one were enrolled in
JS8 Chuch scno1-
TXBe.YejBtry oi we Lnurcnm
uumpubcu tiu ivir. i. v. iviuuen,
Senior Warden, Mr. J, A, Moore,
- i m rxt ..ti-- 1
Junior ,Wi
irrfon ArrV T. TnvW
Treas,
Mtfws, K, wwnman,
D.. P. A
len, Jaa.' H. Lyerlv,
,VebrW. F. Joyner,
Chas, A,
t;w.m.
Long, W, L-'Lontf,
and H.$.
Atkinson, The o'f-
WITH THE CHURCHES
All Ssints Church
(E,Iko,.1)
Rev. Lewis N. Taylor, Rector
Mn. KttbcriM Wtkrttr, Pariik Worker
RoMtk Atcim
Next Sunday is QUINQUA
GESIMA, fifty days before Eas
ter. 9:45 Church School, Adults
and childrens' Bihle classes, T.
W. Mullen, Supt Consecration
of the Church by Bishop Ches
hire, at 11 o'clock. Evening
service, Rev. Francis Joyner,
special preacher at 7:30.
The public is most cordially in
vited.
Presbyterian Church
Rev. Stanley White, Putor
Mr. J. H. Htrriira, S. S. Sift.
Sunday School 10:00 A. M.
Morning service 11:00 A. M.
Christian Endeavor 6:45 P. M
Evening service 7:30 P. M.
rrayer Meeting 7 :au r. m. on
Wednesday.
Growing Health
In Home Garden
The home garden can help
raise the standard oi public
health by increasing the amount
of green leafy vegetables in the
diet, according to the N. C.
Agricultural Extension Service,
which advocates an increase of
home gardens this year.
Vegetables have taken on ad
ditional importance through the
recent discovery of vitamines,
unknown a few years ago. Their
presence in fresh vegetables has
emphasized the need of a more
varied diet if health is to be
maintained in adults, and growth
promoted in children.
A recent circular, number 122,
issued by the Agricultural Ex
tension Service at Raleigh, says
that deficiency diseases often re
suit from starvation for one or
another of the three essential
vitamines, and it is necessary
for the good of man that the
diet contain all three of these:
"Dr. Goldberger, of the U. S.
Public Health Service, has done
notable work in the study of the
diet to pellagra in the South. He
has called attention to the fact
that the diet of the pellagrin
consists essentially of degermi
nated cereal grains, starch, sugar,
sweet potatoes, and fat pork, a
very small amount of green leafy
vegetables being consumed, and
practically no milk. He has
changed the food of the inmates
of institutions where pellagra
was serious, and found both that
a proper diet leads to the eradi
cation of the disease and that
the liberal use of leafy vegeta
bles and milk prevents the occur
rences of it."
ficers of the Church School are
Mr. T. W. Mullen, Supt and Mr.
H. W. Atkinson, secretary.
Next Sunday at seven thirty
Rev, Francis Joyner will give
Laome reminiscences "of his work
here. Monday night at seven
thirty a reception will be held in
ihe parish hall to v all tv
nWit conftrme'' anrf
COL
r? 6
ham
Ti
inv
Resolutions of Sympathy
Roanoke Tribe No.
0. R..M.
39 Imp.
Whereas the Great Spirit, who
knoweth and doeth all things
well, has called from our Brother
H. R. Vaughan his companion
whom he loved so well.
Therefore, be it resolved, that
we extend to her devoted hus
band and relatives our deepest
sympathy. May the great Spirit
bless them in their bereavement.
Second, that a copy of these
resolutions be sent to her family
and a copy be sent to the Herald
for publication.
J. M, Taylor,
J. E. Brown,
Committee
Night School Making
Progress
Good
Regardless of the ground hog
weather which we had last week
the night school at the old church
is progressing.
Wednesday evening, February
14th, the Club celebrated Wash
mgton'8 and St Valentine's
birthdays in a very attractive
way.
Friday evening Mr. Norwood's
grade invited the teachers and
pupils from the other rooms to
hear an interesting debate got
ten up entirely by six members
of his class, and each person
showed they had given their
subject a great deal of thought.
The subject was "Resolved
that the night school is more im
portant than motion pictures and
other forms of entertainment."
Those who debated on the af
firmative side were: Cleveland
Dickens, Lelia Cashwell, and
Leroy Pope.
Those on the negative were:
Josephine! Murry, Nora Kate
Ray and Manly Taylor.
The visitors voted by ballot
and when the ballots were count
ed there was a majority of one
in favor of the negatives.
A number of similar attractions
have been given at the night
school and much interest was
shown.
Gross Income Explained
for
Taxpayers
Numerous inquiries have been
received regarding the proper
interpretation of section 223 of
the Revenue Act of 192L which
provides that each individual
whose gross income for 1921 was
$5,000 or over shall file a return
regardless of his or her net in
come.
Gross income means statutory
gross income, denned by the
Revenue Act to include "gains,
profits and income, derived from
salaries, wages, or compensation
for personal service ... of what
ever kind and in whatever form
paid, or from professions, voca
tions, trades, business, commerce
or sales or dealings in property.
whether real or personal, grow
ing out of the ownership or use
of or interest in such property:
also from interest, rent divi
dends, securities or the transac
tion of any business carried on for
gain or profit or gains or profits
and income derived from any
source whatever".
Gross income does not neces
sarily mean gross receipts. A
merchant for instance, in com
puting statutory gross income,
should deduct therefrom the
cost of goods sold. For example,
a merchant may have gross re
ceipts amounting to $10,000, but
the cost of goods sold amounts
to $7,000. He has no other in
come. The statutory gross in
come would be $3,000. In case
the other deductions allowed him
for business expenses, taxes,
interest bad debts, etc., amount
to $2,500, his net income, would
be $500. No return of income
: Squired in this case. : i
Yawyerwhols marrfel Rnd
i.-'ons
In thfe torm rf
fv'KlQ, an J ' his
J ika J. leavings net
i I S. mw w..-v
Vnly $15800. Aretirn
ki in this aae,,yJ
r sip:rosa income aa
Vfcil
ROANOKE RAPIDS PERSONAL
AND LOCAL ITEMS
Miss Norma L Shaw will leave
Monday for Pittsburg, Pa,,
where she will takes several
month's Oratorical course at the
King School of Oratory.
Mrs. and Mr. L C. Wither-
spoon have returned from an ex
tended trip to the Western part
oftheStite.
Miss Inzie Mae Jones is visit
ing friends in Richmond.
Mr. G. E. Macon spent last
Friday here on business.
Mr. J. P. Robinson spent a few
days in town this week.
Messrs. Wm. Jackson and
Marion Saunders spent the week.
end here with their parents.
Mr. J, R. Manning spent
several days in Richmond this
week undergoing medical treat
ment. Miss Susan Fitzhugh spent a
few days here this week with
relatives.
Rev. Stanley White is spend
ing the week in Howardsville,
Va.
Mr. C. R. Barkley left last
week for Raleigh where he will
enter A. & E. College.
Mrs. C. A. Wyche is visiting
relatives in Henderson.
Mrs. Pulley and children, of
La Crosse, Va., spent some time
here this week visiting her .
sisters, Mesdames J. B. Edmonds
and G. E. Buckner.
Mrs. B. Marks is spending
some time in New York buying
spring goods.
Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Cohen, of
Enfield, spent the week-end here
with relatives.
Miss Rosa Marks, of Martins
ville, Va., spent Sunday here
with relatives.
HONOR ROLL
CENTRAL SCHOOL
First grade-Miss Williams,
teacher: Lucy Wood, Hughlo
Powell, Allen McNeil, Virginia
Conner, Harry Cherry, Leo Bur
ton, Jessie Askew.
First grade-Miss Bain, teach
er: Edith Elmore, Howard Lynch,
Edward Clark, Helen Jordan,
Virginia Bell Vincent, Virginia
Akers.
First grade Miss Holman,
teacher: Janie Askew.
Second grade-Miss Lassiter,
teacher: Jim Carpenter, Russell
earce, Essie Wayne Matkins,
Mary Alma Coltrane, Belmont
Murray.
Third grade-Miss Herring,
teacher: OUie Powell, John
Draper, Mary Anderson.
Fourth grade - Mrs. Taylor,
teacher: Edwin Akers.
Fifth grade - Miss Bowers,
teacher: Edward Crutchfield.
FOR
JUNIOR-SENIOR
SCHOOL BUILDING
HIGH
11th grade-Iala Chambliss,
osephine Hege.
10th grade-Hazel
Cobb,
Louise Jackson.
9th grade Mattie Iskew,
Verona Topping.
8 A grade-Wilbur Davenport,
Ethel Harris, Helen Jenkins,
Erma Johnson, Nellie Morris.
lorrie Pritchett .
8 B grade-Kathleen May,
Addie B. Moore. Odell Smith.
Maude Vaughan. .
7 A grade Ivey Crouch, Robert-,
Crutchfield, Amis Lewter, Helen
urner. ,
7 B grade-Annie Goode. .
6 A grade-Elmer Clark,
Agatha Moore, Pauline Smith, .
Laura Belle Tunstsll.
5 A grade Irvin Adkins, Sarah
Elizabeth Jenkins.' ' 1
. 4 A grade-Pearlie Istrieko,,
Mabel Johnson, Mary Newton.
.3rd grade-Mary Allen, Vcr-g-jlia
Lybrly, Arthur WebBtcr.
Public Opinion Rtal Ruler.
1 All A f - fiovernment, whatever
ltlr ifcf 1 are Id reality governments
I'JsV" opinion, aod It U ea e
15. .'f tlil opinion ttmt t!t!r r -
p nrf di'tietu!. Jamex Tz-'d I.o .
) 1
8
t receipts is
V :
ltd

xml | txt