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The times-news. (Hendersonville, N.C.) 1927-current, June 29, 1933, Image 4

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Summer Help To Lessen
Strain Upon The Soviet
United Press Staff Correspondent
MOSCOW, June L'9 (UP)—Dis
tinct improvements in the avail
ability of foodstuffs ami clothes
are apparent in the Soviet capital
and many other large cities.
This, coupled with a natural
lessening of the strain of living
conditions as summer approaches,
has put Moscow in a more cheer
ful mood.
Optimistic reports on spring
sowings, the opening of many new
"commercial" shops, and let-up in
arrests, all contributed toward
A tour of shops here disclosed
larger stocks of tenuis than a year,
or even six months, ago. Most
had a brisk, businesslike air, in
contrast with the depressing char
acter of these places a few months
The appearance of more goods,
however, does not mean that dis
tress is ended. Th»* portion of
Moscow's population able to avail
itself of the change is extremely
small. Prices aiv at a level which
only the best-paid engineers, spe
cialists, writers drawing royalties,
can afford.
The mass of the population
must depend on their rations. o?i
The meals provided by their fac
tories, offices and schools, with
only an occasional supplementary
purchase at the free market or
commercial shop prices.
(UP).—Claimiutr imposition of a
county dog tax failed to correct a j
nuisance of loose does, the Inter- j
mountain Kennel club now advo
cates repeal of the ordinance,'
which it originally favored.
Tco much acid may be the cause i
of the stomach agonies you are j
suffering. You can get almost in
stant relief now from Bisma-Rex.
h delicious-tasting antacid powder |
that is bringing relief to thou- ]
sands of stomach sufferers every
where. This new treatment acts
four ways to give you quick and
lasting relief. Bisma-Rex is sola j
only at Rexall Drug Stores, so go j
to Justus and Rose Pharmacies,
Rexall Drug Stores today and get ,
a package. It costs but 50c. (adv)
Ireland Set For
World Meeting
For Educator
Fifth Kienna! Affair Wi
Be At Dublin In July
And August
DASHINGTON. I), C., July !
(IF)—The World Federation <
Education association will ho
its fifth biennial meeting on tl
tenth anniversary of its organiz
tion, in IKiblin, Ireland, July 5
to August 4.
Previous meetings of the otga
ization have been held in Edi
burgh. Scotland Toronto. On1
Geneva. Switzerland; and Donve
Col., since it was created in 1I>:
at San Francisco.
The World Federation is cor
prised of 200 educational associ
Mons, representing all of the ci\
lized countries of the world.
The agenda of the Dublin Co
ference include (one) instructi<
(two) adult education for ec
nomic and social understandin
(three) the language problet
(four) the spiritual effect of tl
depression upon education, (fivt
harriers to the fine art of livir
His Excellency, Michael Ma
White, minister to the Unite
States from the Irish Free Stat
said of the conference;
"The principal idea of tl
W. F. K. A. is to cultivate and fn
tor international friendsh
through the powerful agency <
educition. When we consider tl
unrest in the nations of the nioi
em woild and the fact that ll
educational organizations repr
senting the leading peoples ai
members of the World Federatio
we are persuaded that much vali
able work will be accomplish!
this year.
"Ireland in olden days was 'tl
school of th.» west and the quii
habitation -vT learning and <an
tity.* With the dawn of a new ei
of freedom, Irish education one
more is a strong factor in model
civilization. It is not withoi
great interest, therefore, that v
look to the World Education
Conference, which will hold i
session this year in the capital t
the Free State."
A two-headed terrapin found ;
the federal fishery located here 1
G. W. Hoofnaglej superintenden
has been sent on to the Bureau (
Fisheries at Washington. Hoo
nagle safd the terrapin ate wit
one head while the other appa
ently slept.
Is "A Faultless, Tireless,
Unpaid Maid"
There is always "someone at home" to watch
dinner—to start it cooking—to keep it from
burning and to see that it gets done.
The Automatic Oven Control and Timer give
you (without cost), the services of an efficient
maid who is always "on the job".
Meal-getting is simple—easy—a genuine
pleasure. And the time it takes is but half what
the average woman is used to. Time for pleas
ure—for doing the healthful things that help
her stay young. , * .
Take Advantage of This Special Offer.
$<5 caShl$inF0R Y0UR
^ CaSfi | y old STOVE
24 Months for Balance
Radio Program—WBT 9:15 A. M.—Mon.-Wed.-Fru
Textile Leader Proposes Code Governing Industry
A&w. -aAj8X V uuh I—I!■-.-■
Tito elimination i f child labor ami the employment of 100,000 additional workers through application
of a code governing: the textile industry, was predicted by Cioorge A. Sloan, president of the Cotton
Textile Institute, at a meeting of the American Cotton Textile association, pictured in session at Wash
ington. This hearing, the first under the national recovery act. was presided over by Hugh S. Johnson,
federal administrator of the act.
•e Help Yourself
n TT0W nnit'1 w'" Pa,,i Journ« sev
it J-l ou^ ot- j>,.jmo Camera's share
0 of the heavyweight championship
*' battle? . The answer is nothing,
s. of course. . Still, hut for Journee.
'' da Preem might lie sitting around
at Bordeaux, wondering what it all
was about.
Paul Journee is a former heavy
weight champion of France, which
_ doesn't mean an awful lot . hut
t( it is significant that he was the
y first to see the possibilities Primo's
t, huge frame offered to ring exploita
if tion.
f. * * *
hj Fifteen-Year Pact
JOURNEE spotted Camera five
years ago when the Big Boy was
a dumb feature of a carnival act
and made an appointment with
1 the giant at a cafe. . . . Journee
j took along a contract. ... It was
j for 15 years, and would have helil
j until 1043.
Camera did not like to sign, ob
I Jeeting to the time limit, but
1 Journee told the Big Boy he did
not want to undertake management
Df him, teach him for a few years
and then have someone else step
In and reap the fruits of Journee's
Since that day, how many peo
ple, here and in France, have made
money out of the activities of
Primo Camera? . . . The number
cannot be counted on both hands,
but among them is not Paul
« * *
See Sees the Point
JOURNEE confided his discovery
to Leon See, a smooth little
Frenchman who had been Jour hop's
I manager at one time. . . . Kven
See had to be persuaded by Journee
of Primo's powers and speed . . .
at length he" decided to take a
After Primo had punched around
1 most of the heavyweights in Kit
rope (not a difficult trick, at that),
'See decided to bring: him to Amor*
j ica, home of the prizefight sin ker.
I See cleaned up handsomely . . .
and many still are trying 10 ff?'
part of it. . . . OMicr "American j
sportsmen.'• such as Bill Duffy,
I have reaped rich rewards . . . but
(Paul Journee, ar.d his 15-year con- •
[tract? ... , Ah!. Poor Paul Journee! j
■ ■
rrilR depression is not o*vr
-®* at Yale . . , That school's
football officials announced a
new scale of prices for the
next football season. .
There'll be an ante of SI:".S3
for a season ticket of seven
games, whereas the same
pasteboard brought SIT.05
last fall. ... A broken finger
has Charlie Berry, White Sox
catcher, on the sidelines. . . .
And another memliet of the
Berry family. Gil, has signed
with the Chicago Cardinals,
of the National Pro Football
League. . . Oil captained
last season's Illini eleven. . ..
They're smoking up another
Jimmy McLarnin-Billy Pe
trol lo scrap. . . They've ntet
three times. . . . Petrolle
won No. 1 and Mclj&rnin
copped the last two.
To Name Further
Aides To Handle
Sales Tax Matters
Noble And Maxwell Are
Conferring Regarding
The Times-News Bureau
Sir Walter Motel
RALEIGH, June 29.—Final es
timates as to the number of addi
tional employes that will have to
he employed by the sales tax divi-'
sion of the state department of
revenue on July 1, when the law
goes into effect, are being worked
over by Executive Assistant Com
missioner of Revenue M. C. S.
Noble. Jr., and Commissioner of
Revenue A. J. Maxwell, Dr. Noble
said today. Indications are that
aproximately 45 employes will bo
added to this new division July 1,
while some more may be added
later if it becomes necessary. Dr.
i Noble is busy today groins: over
the hundreds of applications that
| have been filed, selecting the 45
j that will be chosen. Between 600
I and 1.000 applications for jobs in
j this division have been received
i in the last two months.
No steps have been taken as
yet with regard to the reorganiza
tion of any of the other depart
ments, Dr. Noble said, since both
he and Commissioner Maxwell
have been so b'^sy in potting the
new sales tax division organized
that they have n >t had any oppor
tunity to get into the other divi
sions as yet.
The apnointment of the six au
tomobile license inspectors author
ized by the 1933 general assem
bly. was announced Wednesday
by Dr. Noble. The jobs of the 1 fi
automobile license inspectors au
thorized under the old law were
abolished by the 1933 assembly.
Only two of the former inspec
tors were on the list of six new
inspectors appointed. These were
I. G. Shoaf of Lexington and W.
T. Landis of Oxford. The four
Moley's Advice On
| Stabilization of the
| Dollar May Rule
LONDON', June 2f>. (UP)—
! President Roosevelt is readv to
I rely on under-Secretavy of State
! Raymond Moley's advice on
I whether there should be tenipor
i ary stabilization of the dollar,
! the Daily Telegraph said this
j morning.
| The Telegraph said that the
I question will be decided one
way or the other while Moley is
in London.
The financial expert on the
Daily Express understands the
United States government aims
to stabilise the dollar around
to the pound sterling—or
almost equal with the old prold 1
exchange rate of $4.86, compar-1
ed with the rate of $3.40 or less |
reached before America went off j
the gold standard.
BUTLER, Pa. (UP).—Sentence |
of Clifford Cook( Buffalo town- j
ship, to 103 days, in jail on
charges of shooting a beaver—a
protected animal in Pennsylvania
—was believed the first case of i
the kind in Butler county. Cook I
chose the jail sentence in prefer
ence to paying a $100 fine and
other new inspectors who will
start work July I are: Plato Col
lins of Kinston; Geo. W. Brooks
of Hendersonville; James S. Mc-|
Neill of Fayetteville and J. P. j
Brassfield of Raleigh. McNeill is
a brother of State Senator Georgia
McNeill of Fayetteville, while
Brassfield is a brother of former
Solicitor L. S. Brassfield of Ra
W. C. Spruill, who has been
acting as combination deputy col
lector of revenue and license in
spector in Winston-Salem will be
retained with the department, but
; not as an inspector, Dr. Noble,
said. % '
Agreement On Production
Situation Rein? Sought
At London
United Press Staff Correspondent
LONDON', Juno 29.— ((JP)—A
modified agreement on wheat
acreage reductions for two years
was believed in sight again today,
following tlic receipt of new in
structions by the Australian dele
gation to the international wheat
eonferen ce.
The Australians kept the details
of their instructions secret, but it
was undeistood they indicate Aus
ralia is now agreeable to acreage
restrictions, with a few essential
reservations and safeguards, and
provided that '.lie European wheat
producing countries agree to limit
their crops.
This last reservation apparently
was aimed at Soviet. Russia, the
chief European wheat-growing
country. >
Despite (hese cheering signs,
however, Premier iv. B. Bennett,
of Cnada, gaev an equivocal an
swer when asked if it were true
an agreement had been reached
among the "bi» four"—the United
States. Canada, Australia and Ar
"That woul dbe putting it a bit
strongly." he replied.
The United States and Canada
apparently are in complete accord
on a pin to reduce wheat plant
ings for two years, and are co
operating in bringing pressure to
bear on the others for an early
Stanley Bruce, chief Austrian
delegate, on receipt of new cabled
intsructions from Canberra, im
mediately requested that a "big
four" session be called. Henry
Morgenthau, chairman and head
of the United States delegation,
was willing, but Dr. Thomas Leb
reton, of Argentina, could not be
found. The meeting was called for
10 a. m. tomorrow.
Austria's policy authoritatively
was said to be based on the con
tention that an accord only among
the "big four" would prove futile,
because it would leave the other
countries to increase their reduc
tion indefinitely, thereby creating
new surplus problems.
Australia, it was believed, also
ivill demand that European im
porting nations revise their pros
pective restrictions against for
eign wheat.
The Edneyville Chapter of D.
C. C. will hold its regular month
ly meeting on Friday night, June
>0, at S o'clock at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Frisbie.
President W. E. Lowrance re
quested that, all members have
their reports complete and ready
to hand in at this meeting.
Having qualified as Executor of
the estate of Ida May Armington,
deceased, late of Henderson Coun
ty, N. C., this is to notify all per
sons having claims against the
estate of said deceased to exhibit
them to the undersigned at Hen
dersonville. N. C., on or before
the 28th day of June, 1934, or
this notice will be pleaded in bar
of their recovery. All persons in
debted to said estate will please
make immediate payment.
This 28th day Jupe, 1933.
Executor of Ida May Armington,
Deceased. 6-29-Thurs-6tp
I n f luence Declared On
Wane In Senatorial Tilt
Over Patronage
Tlie TiniCK-Ni-WH Kurenu
Sir WnIter lluti'l
RALEIGH, June 29—The bat
tle over patronage that ha.- l»een
going on between Senator Robert
R .Reynolds and Senator Josiah
William Bailey, is probably com
ing to a head, with indications
that Senator Bailey is going to
ccme out on top wi th all the best
jobs for those he is supporting
with nothing but some minor jobs
for Reynolds' friends, according
to reports being brought back
here from Washington. Indica
tions also are that former Gov. O.
Max Gardner, national committee
man from North Carolina and now
practicing law in Washington, is
having a great deal more to do
with the distribution of patronage
than most people realize and that
he and Senator Bailey are going
to become the patronage dictators
for North Carolina job seekers.
Something has gone radically
wrong with Senator Reynolds' in
fluence with regard to patronage,
aryl some of his friends from
Washington both peeved and dis
couraged, convinced they had
grabbed onto the tail of the wrong
kite in believing Senator Reynolds
could help them «et anything
from the new Democratic pie
"Senator Reynolds seems to
have gotten in wrong with the
power* that be in Washington, so
far as patronage distribution is
concerned, with the result that
I Senator Bailey and former Gov
ernor O. Max Gardner are hav
ing more to say about patronage
J'or North Carolina than anyone
else in Washington," a well known
I state politician said yesterday on
I his return from a stay of several
days in Washington. "It looks
very much as if all Reynolds will
get out of the shuffle will be a
few minor jobs, while he may do
well to get even those." Others
1 who have been in Washington re
] eentlv are bringing back similar
reports. The man qquoted above
j was a strong Reynolds supporter
! and still is. But he does not hesi
i tate to admit that something has
I gone haywire.
| Another things that is not hclp
i ing the Reynolds prestige in this
i part of the state is the large num
j ber of persons who have been
I promised jobs of some sort by
Senator Reynolds, but who are
not getting any and who are now
beginning to realize that they
probably will not got any. Recent
visitors in Washington report that
North Carolina job hunters are
now going to other than North
Carolina senators and congressmen
for endorsements, and that the
patronage squabble between Sen
ators Reynolds and Bailey is the
talk of Washington. One senator
from a middle western state told
a Raleigh visitor in Washington
this week that he had been ask.nl
for endorsements "by at least lOo
North Carolina job hunters" and
wanted to know "what is wrong
down there in North Carolina.'
He commented on the tact that
the situation is very different in
Washington now from the way it
was during the Wilson admin:s
tration when the North Carolina
delegation presented a solid front
on almost anything and when for
mer Senator Simmons and the
other members of the congres
sional delegation could get almo.-t
anything they wanted.
"Back in those days, the North
Carolina senators and representa
tives stuck together and got what
they wanted—why can't they do
that now?" this senator asked.
"If they don't, they are not likely
to get anything."
None of those who have been
I to Washington recently are able
! to find any definite reason for the
apparent waning of Senator Rey
nolds' influence, however, except
that it may be because of his lean
ings towards the more radical or
"Huey Long" group in congress.
It is being recalled, however, that
Reynolds was rather independent
and "cocky" right after his nomi
nation here in the state last sum
mer and indicated that he did not
want any advice from the State
Democratic executive committee
Tells How She Lost
15 Lbs. of FAT
Rheumatism Gone Too
Here is a woman who was rap
idly putting on weight and who
was troubled with rheumatism too.
Read her letter:
"I started taking Kruschen
Salts because of the good it had
done for a friend of mine who
had been crippled with rheuma
tism. At the end of the second
bottle I was weighed and find I
am now only 148 pounds (orig
inal weight 163 lbs.), at which I
am so pleased. But I have also
felt my rheumatism much less,
which has been so troublesome in
my knees. I must say I think
Kruschen a splendid weight re
ducer." (Miss) E. L. P.
Overweight and rheumatic poi
soning often go together. The six
salts in Kruschen assist the in
ternal organs to perform their
functions properly—little by little
that uglv l'at poes; slowly, yes—
but surely. You feel wonderfully
healthy, youthful and energetic—
more so than ever before in your
Kruschen Salts is obtainable at
all drug stores—a jar lasts four
weeks and costs not more than
85c. (adv)
and the then ueraocrauc jcbucis
in the state, of which then Gover
nor 0. Max Gardner was one of
the most potent. Some are sug
gesting that what is happening
now may be traceable to Reynolds'
attitude last summer and one way
in which some of the older heads j
in the party have chosen to show j
him that lie would have done well j
to have been less independent and '
to have listened to tliem a litt.e j
Think Stevens
Making Bid For j
Political Backing
Ex-Commander Of Legion
Not Pleased At Sena
torial Treatment
The Tlnio»-N«w» fSurr.ui ;
Sir Walter Hotel
RALKIGH, .June ':!!».—There is j
much more behind the interview,
given out a few days ago by'
Henry I.. Stevens, former Na-j
tional Commander of the Amen-,
can Legion, in which lie advocat-(
ed higher minimum wages for
tetile and other industrial work
ers and a 30-hour week, than
mere interest in the wages of
textile workers, according to be
lief in political circles here. For
while this interview was given
lout by Stevens after a confer
ence with Governor J. ('. H.
| Khringhaus in which the new
tentative wage scale for indus
• trial workers, under the indus
trial recovery act, were discuss
ed, it is known that no one in
| vited Stevens to come here for
a conference with the governor
j or any one else and that no one
.asked for any statement on min
imum wapvs, the 30-hour week
and allied subjects. What he
'gave out was given out voluntar
The substance of what Stevens
|said was that he favored a min
UJ1UII1 cvftic vx
in the south and $15 a week in
the north and a 30-hour week,
instead of the proposed minimum
wage of $10 a week in the south
and $11 a week in the north and
a 40-hour week. Stevens also
called attention to the fact that
shortly after he became com
mander of the American Legion
in 1931, he organized a commit
tee to work for national adop
tion of the 30-hour week of five
a week and that he served as its
chairman. He also added that he
i> still convinced that if this plan
had been adopted the depression
would not have lasted so long.
Those on the inside of things
here, however, believe that there
is much more behind Stevens' de
claration in favor of higher min
imum wages than a mere inter
est in the personal welfare of
cotton mill and other industrial
workers. In fact, they believe
that Stevens is definitely consid
ering running for some office in
which the voters of industrial
workers would be very desirable,
ami that this interview he issued
advocating higher min i in u m,
wages than those proposed by the
government, is merely the first
move in an effort to line up the
industrial vote.
It is not known just what Ste
vens has in mind. Some think
lie may be planning to seek the
Democratic nomination for gover
nor in 1 f3'i, while others think
there is a possibility that he may
be starting to get his ducks in a
row t<> oppose Senator Josiah W.
Bailey. It is generally conced
ed, however, that Stevens does
not think he has been very well
treated by the two present sen
ators and that lie is not at all
averse to trying to make it hot
for one or both of them.
Hood RIVKK, Ore. (U1J).—
A. J. Demonez hauling l'JU boxes
of dynamite, crashed his truck
into a bank with such force that
12 boxes were burst open and
many sticks of dynamite burst in
two. But it did not explode, and
Demonez was uninjured.
If You Don't See The Beauties Of The Scenery
You Miss a Lot Of Enjoyment
We make up parties to Mt. Mitchell, Mt. Pisgah,
Chimney Rock, Caesar's Head, Sugar Loaf, Hilt
more Ivslale, and other points of interest.
The Store With Reasonable Prices
$1.50 Botilc Citrocarbonate 98c
$1.10 Bottle Lyso! 79c
$1.20 Bottle Sa! Hepatica 89c
.40 Bottle Fletcher's Castoria 29c
One Pound Black PsyJIa Seed (Battle Creek.35c
.50 Bottle Milk Magnesia 25c
.50 Bottle Rubbing Alcohol 25c
100 Asprin Tablets 25c
.50 Package D'Orsay Face Powder and 50c
Bottle of Perfume $1.00 value for ... 49c
$1.50 Package Houbigant Bath Powder . 98c
.50c Bottle Mulsified Cocanut Oil Sham
poo and Bath Towel, both for 49c
25c Tube Tooth Paste, two for 25c
55 Tube Pebeco Tooth Paste 33c
'55c Tube Ipana Tooth Paste 33c
.50 Dr. West Tooth Brush 35c
Segal Razor and Blades $1. value 38c
.50 Tube Shaving Cream 25c
$1.00 Bottle Listerine 79c
.25 Bottle Shu-Milk 17c
Visit Our Soda Department—A Nice Place to
Meet Your Friends
Florida Fruit Limeade 5c
Ice Cream Sodas 10c
1 Pint, Brick Ice Cream 20c
.75 Bottle Mineral Oil, 2 for 75c
.25 Package Black Draught 15c
.65 Jar Pond's Cold-Cream 49c
.25 Package Kleenex 17c
We have a full line of Clapp's Baby Foods
Scruggs Cut Rate Drug Store
Corner Fifth Ave. and Main St.

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