Aiken Journal And Review, April 4, 1934

Aiken Journal And Review

April 04, 1934

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Wednesday, April 4, 1934

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Wednesday, March 28, 1934

Next edition: Wednesday, April 11, 1934

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Aiken Journal And Review About NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Aiken Journal And Review

Location: Aiken, South Carolina

Pages available: 29,888

Years available: 1885 - 1959

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.10+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Aiken Journal And Review, April 04, 1934

All text in the Aiken Journal And Review April 4, 1934, Page 1.

Aiken Journal and Review (Newspaper) - April 4, 1934, Aiken, South Carolina r*5* No Paper Published in this Locality Equals the Journal and Review’s / * ' Spend Your    Only Where This Emblem ie DU- int co oui p*«r ; Circulation in Aiken County. played. * > VOL 64-NO. 14 AIKEN, S. C., WEDNESDAY, APRIL 4, 1934 $2.00 a Year—5c a Copy BYRNES ASSURES Trustee Ejections Excite Great Interest Mrs. Thomas Hitchcock • .. . * Coming Attractions GOLF TOURNAMENT At Slate Theatre „ATr, FEDERAL BUILDING Eb^cttoas at Perry Selley At- Dies In Aiken Sunda V AT HOTEL COURSE J Many Fie* Show* tis th# List An- ANNOUNCED ON MONDAY Appropriation of $113,000 Made for Building.—Chamber of Commerce Instrumental in Secnring Building tract Attention.—A in the Perry Vote. Tie Resulted nounced for This Month. ELEVEN PLAYERS QUALIFY Ernest L. Allen, Secretary of the Aiken Chamber of Commerce, was notified Monday evening by Senator Jame* F. Brynes that at a conference held on Monday arith the Director of the Budget 'and other official® he war assured that the committee in charge of Federal Public Works Projects will on today approve an appropriation for the Aiken Federal Court House in the sum of $118,000. While it is thought that this amount will be sufficient to build a most attractive Federal building in Aiken the committee indicated that in view of the increased cost of materals and labor that they would approve an additional amount for the Aiken building if the same appeared to be necessary. This news from Washington will be very gratifying to the people of Aiken and the Chamber of Commerce and its efficient Secretary are to be congratulated in finally securing the Aiken Federal Court Building. The building of course will be located on the lot purchased by the government adjoining the Aiken Presyterian Church and formerly known as the Wyman property. The lot was paid for by the government over a year ago and architects employed to prepare plans for the building. However, shortly after-Mr. Roosevelt was inaugurated he deemed it wise to switch the funds appropriated by the Congress for Federal Buildings to the C. C. C. camps in order to immediately furnish employment to a great mass of young men then unemployed. In January $950,000,000 was appropriated by the Congress to carry on ('WA work and to build a number of federal buildings throughout the United States. A committee wa Jhen appointed in Washington to take up all of the federal building projects and select those that were most worthwhile. Since the appointment of this committee Senator Byrri* - ha- repeatedly urged the committee to approve the Aiken project, calling to their attention the fact that the site had been purchased and architects employed and other expcn-e incurred by the government. The Senator also stressed the very great need for the Aiken Federal Court House. Th* I' mieral < >u i' Build i e ba been an objective of the Chamber of Commerce for the past five yeas a. The need was first brought to the attention of the Board of Directors by Mr. Ernest L. Allen, Secretary about 1926 through th** co-operation of Congressman Hare, then the Representative of th* Se* nd District, tho court building was recommend ed by th** Judicial Department later and in 1930 when it wa- planned by the Federal government to construct a number of federal building-th** Treasury Department alloted $190,00 for tin Aiken building, lbs allotment v.u- made howevei after a committee from Aiken togethi r with Congressman Hare had conferred with the various member- of the Inter Departmental Building Committee in Wa hington. It is believed by those who are familiar with the project that had this committee not gone to Washington and actively pushed the matter at that time that Die court house would never have be* n approved. I he commit**** winch appeared iii ’An ii-ington wag composed i Mayor vv. ll, W* -uh*;rferd. I’ F. 11*10.* * -rn r* pre-* tit mg the    A    en    Mar,    Ii.    < * Tarrant.    tin n I’    • id- i t    of    the Chamber of Comme: **. aud Em* I,. Allen, Secretary. I 'rider ; ie approval  ..... ject on Munday    it    .■    a'**    to    ay that work will begin in th* ti-ar f -tare. Mr. Allen -tat.-I y* '*rduy that ut a reedit contr: *.••« n ' I,.,,, .    f. . this    or** eel    M    -i a r c rn let to    * or lins    »’« Lafaye A Lafaye,    of • <■. a ■: !>    •>    * a uui <1 him that    ’he    ; lan we*- • hr?n and -ubmit aid plan.* to a ng \ r< 'n •< ct of rh*- I' * * Eight elections for school trustees in various school# of the county were held on Tuesday, March 27th. Some of the races were hotly contested and in one district in which three trustees were to be elected, a tie resulted for the third trustee and a new election will be ordered. This election was at Perry,, district No. 42. There were seven candidates for three trustees. The results were: benward H. Young 29, E. G. Aldridge 26, demon Lemons 24, J. R-Corbett 24, T. E. Starnes 17, E. L. Smith 17, H. H. Rogers 16. benward H. Young and E. G. Aldridge were declared nominated and a second election will be called between Lemons and Corbett. There was a good race at Salley, Dist. No. 47. W. L. Adams 98, H. A. Sawyer 67 and H. B. Salley 45. Two trustees were to be elected and Mr. Adams received nomination for three year term and H. A. Sawyer received nomination for two year term. Mr. Adams is with the Coca-Cola Company, Mr. Sawyer is associated in business with his father, H. M. Sawyer, and Mr. Salley is a member of the firm of IL B. and Olin J. Salley. At Wagener, Diat. No. 47, there was no contest. The candidates were Messrs. A. L. Garvin and O. L. Baughman, for two vacancies. Each received 34 votes. They will decide among themselves who will be trustee for three years and one year. There were two candidates at Redd’s Branch, Dists. $0-45. Andrew Moseley received Ute nomination with 51 votes, J. P. Wright received g votes. At Belvedere, Dist. $8. J. S. Salley was only candidate and received I 4 votes. Only two candidates offered at Oak Grove, Dist. No. 40. J. F. Clark and Isaac Sheppard. Each received 13 votes, They will decide who will take trusteeship for throe and one years. In Langley-Bath district, No. 29, Sailor Beard was nominated over IL \ Moody, by a vote of 185 to 76. Langley and Bath voted in the *■!■•> ti*>n. At Bath, Moody received 2 votes, and Bear*! 17; at Langley, Moody received TI and Beard 138. At Monetta, Dist. No. 34, the remit wa-: McCune Sawyer 72 ami K. B. Cato 48. Came to Aiken in Early Life and Recognized as One of the Founders of the Winter Colony. WINS HITCHCOCK CUP (J ob rue TVrenn, of NT w Y*ok won the Hitchcock cup in the last of the -erie- of pring golf * 'ornament-here, defeating James Knott, als*) of New York, 2 and I in the finals. WHITES DEFEAT REDS AT POLO Mr*. Thomas Hitchcock, of Aiken and W'estbury, L. I., mother of Tommy Hitchcock, Jr., international polo star and herself a widely known sportswoman, died at her home here on Sunday. morning at 9:05 of injuries suffered when a horse fell with her last December. Mrs. Hitchcock had been bedridden since her accident on December 26. Two vertibrae were broken in the fall and paralysis of her right side developed. She was sixty-seven years old. Her husband and their four children, Tommy Hitchcock, Francis Hitchcock, Mrs. J. Averill Clark and Mrs. Julian Peabody, were at her bedside when death came. Mrs. Hitchcock was M. F. II. of i the Aiken drag hounds and it was during a drag hunt that she suffered her accident, her horse falling at a | jump. Born in Cannet, France Born in Cannes, France, Mrs. Hitchcock wa* Louise Eustis, daughter of George Eustis and Louise Corcoran Eustis, of Washington and New Orb ans; her parents dying when «he was a young girl. Mrs. Hitchcock was the granddaughter of the late William W. Corcoran, widely known philanthropist and founded of the famed Corcoran art gallery in Washington. * She was the mere of th** late James R. Eustis, ambassador to France under President Grover Cleveland. The dashing Louise Eustis married Tho as Hit hcock, the noted sportsman in 1891. j Her first visit to Aiken, where at the time of her death, she was the dean of the winter colony hero, was as a little girl of five years old when she came with the aunt by who** grave -he will sleep eternally. Sine* that trip years ago, Mrs. Hitchcock .has been prominently identified w *h Aiken and its social lift*. Master of Hounds been locked upon as the lend* r of With bet husband, she ha lend the winter colony her**. Up until the time of the December accident Ii** wa* very active in sports, aid nit. : of spurts events here took plato rn th« Hitchcock wood*, a tract of mpr* than 8,000 acres of virgin pin** forest bordering the city. Mrs. Hitchcock had been master of r! Aiken drag hounds since 1919 and v. a* famed among her a--**. a ♦ for her courage and her hard-tiding. A large crowd witnessed th** match polo game played .Saturday afternoon on the Whitney field. Tho White team wa - the Winn* i a doc game, the score being 8 to 7. Th* line-up was as f >11* w* l‘_.. Reds    Wh.tc- ! I hinbar Bo t wick F V But ’"ii ! lute Betwick S. IL K ll x 3 Ivor Balding Howell If ward I -Dev. Milburn \N rn. I' t. 2nd. * By an Act of the I* e. dru; * tin;*' for the paying of taxes has been extended to May Ut, with a 3 p» r cent. penalty. A ft cr the date tax executions ’.‘.ill be issued and d< liniments will pay 7 per cent., pen ady. and collections w .! h<* in ne hand* til th** Sheriff. Sh** was instrumental in th** dev* I* merit "f mary outstanding polo pd or who received valuable I* *• under her tutelage < n th** i ■ field . including her tw<> son , Ton and Frank. A k< n citizens regarded I r great benefactor****. She a in founding her** the preparat* chou! foj sons    f th** w int» r on;sis, and f a fa hionable *’ n ing school f O' yourn ladies. v del mu* h cha lit abl** wck. inv* gated r.d'ig**nt ca es, and **:*•• ‘ii*1 poor with fuel and f <><1 a minister' J to ’heir need in od team at Westbury, L. I., and Aho herself organised the team knowm as Old Aiken. Other of her polo proteges included Devereux Milburn, Louis Stoddard, J. Watson Webb, F. Skiddy von Stade, James P. Mills, James C. Rathbome, Stewart lgl»-hart, E. T. Gerry, Jr., and Michael G. Phipps, all of whom have made polo history, here and in England and in the Argentine. She took these youngsters when they were very young and taught them horsemenahip. Fearless herself, she taught them fearlessness and when they were injured, she had them back on hordes as soon as they were able again to sit in the saddle. Pack of Beagle* Famou* Often she rode with them in practice and often they had a difficult time matching ber stride. The fall '-he suffered in December was the fifth bad one for her in three years. Her love for horses however, was so great that she remained undaunted. She wa* riding as master of the hunt at the rime of her last injury and was leading th** field over a drag course which -he herself had laid out. In the hors* ring of the conn tryN leading -'hows* Mrs Hitchcock ai'O was a bader. Her favorite nu unt, Cavalier, took many blue ribbons. Her pack of beagles also betaine Limon*, Mrs, Hitchcock and her husband went to England on their wedding trip and there Ai* created something of a sensation by riding straddle fashion. At that time it wa- the custom for women to ride “side saddle.” Bcf n1 th** turn of th** century, Mr, and Mrs. Hitchcock came to Aiken for a winter, that they might, -.hoot quail \ k* n then was a very j small village, hut tie* Hitchcocks j liked it and. e-*iibh'hing a Winter home lur**, im !••*! tin*ir friends. The result was that Aiken wa* built >n to a Winter - - c i a I colony of dis-, t inction. Often Thrown From Hor*** ^ During the long v* ars that fol I lowed Mrs. Hitchcock was often reported as having been thrown from her horse. Her,right collarbone was br*.ken in a fill in 1921. Many minor falls followed ;n Die succeeding year until in I pf* - lie was again *• tit to th*- hospital, Dr- tin** with a broken auk;**. Le-** than a I year later, ..he wa- thrown again and broke an arn* Her final ace,(ii •, • cause*! a pal * a1 par hors*' had fallen ii' a drag hun: I.;. ' cai M ii * Manager Bort Ram of the State T^Uiwmr Win, Rin(f#r T.«r»a-Theatre has announced a partial list    Cam.    Second of booking? for the month of April j    _ and from a glance at tbs same, it j fhe qualifying round for the would seem to indicate that the lng]iB rop at the Highland Park Golf month of April will be a banner C0UinM5 wa„ started on Wednesday, month at the local theatre The Marrh 28th. Dr. Moloney led the finest of productions have been se- #jdd ^th a net KOrr of    FoI. lected. Wed. April 4th-darland.*’ -“Alice in Won- Thurs.-Fri., April 5-*0—“Only Yes-1 p £ *j*ajf lowing are the score of the qualifiers: W. W. Moloney h    ‘ FII LM * r Her nile in a a a Mi H OOI ii cl b* ii* f entering up* rtook with '/.«■-< found great fraud ’bibl mn, I hopi in. rk, dr , I M h(*r • rn r rn til po]j{j «• and Ii* carn- pa,gr,'d in h<*r 'cot jnty on Long ti- I Inn I. lr ink ng •»** *rh.*< for I {.■pre >-d son tit t iv*- I to I "‘Ct I ‘ ■ VV P IC" Mi, R* - Cd pu Ii I it-;* r . Who A,i*i iji for r> el* c • r ti*m. Sh* rot** -**v* cal ai ■4 ides f crit ci7.i n| r Mi ' barie** Sabi n ill for <• rn I < i * .*• b"ha.' r r g ! ll.* I 9 moot at ic • m**n’ (*I g pa r! v an za t tinn ag;i n t 'ii* -ii Lr I t • •" n ? h a rnend- n men! M ! I tch* ! , 4 I’ii V K V t i • ruled a- I hat Do I v * nu! rn a n finrtv w as as *rat I ll I ii <• I ii ti<• r«I fed by Arch Mother (I 1**1 lo under w as P i Or I ai Morula-, n floral Th Im a ntiy at »*> Wi i iran*: quale v ,, 11 • i i terdsy.” Sat. April 7th—“The Mad Game” with Spencer Tracy. Mon.-Tues., April 9-10—"Bolero” with Geo. Raft, Sally Rand and Carole Lombard. Wed. April lith—“Six of the comedy hit. Thurs.-Fri., April 12-13—“It Happened One Night” with Clark Gable and Claudette Colbert. Sat. April 14th—Walter Huston O. B. Hutson Wm. Terwilliger Robt, Perry E. A. McCreary Dr. G. A. Milner Joe Bitting Kin<1” W. O. Jones Lex 'Davis Eric Jensen 80 ll 69 94 24 70 78 7 71 76 4 72 103 30 73 83 IO 73 104 30 74 88 12 76 85 9 76 91 16 75 103 26 77 first match in is a* follows:    Upper—Terwilliger Ket»p ’Em Rolling.” Also final vs. Tarver, Preyer vs. Jones, Tag episode of Tarzan the Fearless. vs. MeCteary, Perry v*. Bitting. Mon.-Tues., April 16-17—“Queen Lower—Moloney vs. Nowell, Wallen-Christina” with Greta Garbo.    burg vs. bye, Davis vs. Milner, Jen- Wed., April 18th—Richard Dix in 4 ™ vs. Hutson. The matches are “Day of Reckoning”    being played, and the result* will Thurs.-Fri., April 19 20th—Eddie he announced in our next issue. Cantor in “Roman Scandals Saturday, April 21st—Richard Ar The Ringer Tournament The Ringer tournament which he len in “Coms on Marine*.” First g»n on Jan. 15th ended on March episode of “Gordon of Ghost City with Buck Jones. Mon.-Tues., April 23-24th-- “Cat 18 hole*, and the Fiddle” with Ramon Nava- Gut ro and Jeanette Ma* Donald. Wed. April 25th- Barbara Stanwyck til ‘‘Gambling Lady.1' Thurs.-Fri,, April 26-27 “Geo. White Scandals.” Sat., April 28th—Tom Mix “Rustlers Round Up” plus second chapter of “Gordon of Ghost City.” Mon.-Tile*., April 30 May I — Frederic March in “Death Takes A Holiday.” ALO attractions to be dated in ffhor*Iv are “Stand Up And Cheer"; of Rot bch:id" ; “Moulin 'Good Dame”; “Last Round 25th. Wm. Terwilliger was the victor with a low score of 55 for th** His score by holes: 3 4 4 3 4 3 4 3 2—30 In —    3 234233 3 2—25 Other wore* wen* O. B. Hutson 59, Lex Davis 65, Win, Nowell 60, Joe Bitting 61, Dr. Moloney 61, T. Co Tarver 63, Dr. Sander* 71. A. W in Oakley 74, Dr. Milnor 73 O, B. Hutson wan the second prize. Tennis Tourney In Horse Creek “Ilou- Kong** Up”. Benefit Dance for Charity Patient A b* ti* fit dance will bo given "ti Friday night at the American Le gum Hut at Langley.    I’his dance i being put on in order to nu moue;, for un opera!ion < n a r* lief patient who sustained injuries in a motoicycle wreck la.?! Dec* mb* r. The Hut will be donated by Du* American Legion and mux ie sill be given by a seven piece iring or ch* tea composed of unemployed men. A charge of 75c will be made f.'t gentlemen and ladies will be admitted free, ' line money ha* air* adv L * n cur ed f br tin • put kent bu* rn < b n.or** i in** ded. Donation ar* asked, ai <1 ' •- 1 d< iring ?<> contribute hould • nd th« ir con: ribut ions to Mr-. * * • I'* To"1*% w ho is ac'. ng a t ren I cor for th* <• funds. l*‘oi pei hap* the first time in the hist or y *»! Hor-e t reek valley, a tennis tournament is to be staged. The tournament opened Saturday morn mg. Included in tin* tournament will he men's single*-, men's double*, ladies -ingle-, boy- ami g.tL singles arui doubles and will run through April IO. The tournament ha created a a I- nil re t A?i "cg t» nu :> av* » throughout the valley ami th*' entry list rn usually la* Brize* will be given to the winners in the • mg!. and the doubles c, rite tm but th* t•* will b* no prizes for Du runner ups. The matche are all lo be pia.wd *n th*- Langley Bath high . * bool cour'-, arui ar** n charge of Prof. A J Rutland and 1 J. Maltin. S. C. Federation Of Music Meets limestone college choir .SINGS .SUNDAY NU.HI Al i iv hi id lumina 1 U A k< u wa VO J! ll o'o lm**‘. ami Carolina Federation of tate cont* st int *<>-.,. , S a t ll r< I a \    '1 •    4 t h. • [I represented with two I(y <    - * el IL g■    11 i- Tov Orchestra dirtwt..- , d t>y M i L, < pl*in* ll Mag* <*. ____ Chester    Roger    won -'-cond place tam*-*--tone--College (boil in vmlin. Aile? the con'* ants hail rep fir . bed the Aiken Toy <"ch* -tnt which ha tun It up an en via utatmn in the (’ar* iina■, bt mg ra cd a> one of 'bt* lo ' -tu*i*,n' gun;/.atu n w ill '    '    '    I Bapt,-:    <    bure    It , d »y ' -"*: - <, ’ i ■ I ■ i c k.    Mi Vc - I me RL 'u! I va invtt«*d to play in 'he main anti t on urn to the ii** light of th** an- U ii:* UVV, 1'he Stat** 1'« nv« ntion w ill be held in t’he 4■ i in April anil those win-r ng first and nee rid place in oon-t* • a th experted ti attend arui will His !. I FC I ED MI MPH R TRI I » I M ■ E was b M feu m * p al x ai ;

RealCheck