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The times-news. [volume] (Hendersonville, N.C.) 1927-current, October 06, 1933, Image 1

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-_No. 239 HENDERSONVILLE, N. C., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1933 SINGLE COPIES. FIVE CENTS
— . _ __ .
GOOD AFTERNOON
President of Paraguay consid
ers Humorists as benefactors of
mankind—so long as they don't
take part in a revolution.
RITAIN
PAY
* *
* * *
* x. x
# JS #
X. X. X.
FULL WAR DEBT
X X. X. X X K XXX X X 1
vast Army Of Idle To Return To Work Soon
f! ■*- A - ^
|j(,n> in Frozen
leuosits lo he
Released
w ns
r. - woll
[ -
r. . sur
..U-i"
It
I
> 'in ti>
r - * • i."7->.000
■.
• • I L'i').
. - -v" *• 000 de
• .niieens
r •'•>(• the
p: . " t. »> been
ic- • of
■ "1 hero
more
se depwitsi
fx ftw! as -r " as banks
- .-an /. .-n plans
are expected
before Chri<tira>.
IIA Board Refers
Complaints to
Norfolk
■' arvl
I tli*?

m th.'
I
■ -Vif. lo
I


I r.an;
J 3rd,
I w. Hani.
■ 1
I" • *r:i\ a;!
» " ' • •' n r < I
writing?. or
i"" :'lain
I
■ be ob
I
■ havo

I ire com
■ man Kd
*
PJJ fleir.s Give
"Kee Hacking
p- ';fs (up).
<>ne of the
1 < reraniza
• 1 a r, : "W Ve?ter"
«"" iocraf °
mass *Wr
2. H of .loseph
. * .'ininir ^°'
V nt Demo
tickrt.
•»cession,
f*' ! the i"1'
r t its own
• x to fur*
Major John
unization
B >nx line«l
'•' M O'Brien. »t
he shadow
^or.c* f,)r vic'.orv.
; : ' Tammanv
• n v.cnt, which
; •■••o H. i.ac; tai iiia for its
^ car,V>:
Hat
vWnUl^®,'C
T>'- a-- 0f Manhat
• ™* *'■ ' -n ..f Pecora, who
, . tv prominent
r 1 "r.o >tock xaajr
a. ",y" .\.u the .u«ct»ntl
, Mi.Ktv during tht
ti •» r ' ! ■ announced
- • uul Pocora
tt •... Us «-andidate
Mencken to End
Editorial Task
Next December
j NEW YORK. Oct. G.— tUP).—
Alfred A. Knopf, publisher of
' American Mercury, announced
that Henry llazlitt. one of the
sub-editors of the magazine, will
succeed Henry L. Mencken as edi
'tor at the beginning of next year:
Mencken is serving his connec
tion., with the magazine whose
destines he has jraided for the
past 10 years. After the Decem
ber issue he wil! devote his time to
writing books.
IjR \Ar\\/c
gf I NtrWO
WANTS TOBACCO ACTION
RALEIGH. Oct. 6.—(UP)—
Governor Ehringhaus today dis
patched another telegram to
President Roosevelt stressing
the grave necessity completing
the agreement to assure tobac
co growers parity in price.
TRIAL PROCEEDS
HENDERSON, Oct. 6. (UP).
Judge R. Hunt Parker, of Roa
i noke Rapids, proceeded in the
trial of two negroes on charges
of attacking a young white girl
while local officers were inclined
to discount reports that two
other negroes, counsel for the
defendants were run out of
' town last night. R. O. Everett,
Durham attorney and state leg
islator. said he drove the negro
attorneys, C. J. Gates and H.
M. Thompson out of town at
midnight as ten shots were fired
I and stones hurled. The negro
j lawyers were back in court to
I day as the trial of Florida Bul
lock and Beaufort Kelly, ne
! groes, was resumed. There were
no signs of a disturbance.
GETS ROAD TERM
CHARLOTTE, Oct. 6. (UP).
H. P. McDonald, former air
plane mechanic of Nashville,
Tenn., was sentenced to 18
I months on the road for posses- i
sion of a machine gun here to
day. Art Austin, ex-colleague
of "Machine Gun" Kelly was
released because authorities of
other states did not care to at
tempt his extradition.
| FINCH APPOINTED
WASHINGTON, Oct. 6.—
(UP).—President Roosevelt to
day appointed Austin Finch,
North Carolina, one of four ad
ditional members of the na
tional labor board which is
headed by Senator Robert F.
Wagner of New York.
Edneyville Unit
Young Tarheel
Farmers Formed
Fine Spirit of Boys Promises
Creditable Showing
on Projects
J The Edneyville chapter of the
Young Tar Heel Farmers has been
j organized for the coming .year,
i and according to K. T. Frisbie,
! local advisor of the group, the fine
j spirit shown by the boys in the
work in getting out the program !
insures that they will make n!
i creditable showing with other
i chapters in this section during th«»
j coining year.
I The following officers have
been elected: Freeman Pryor,
; president; Horace Wells, vicc-j
president; James Pressley, sec re-i
tary; Foy Hill, treasurer; Donald
Orr, reporter, and E. T. Frisbie,
. advisor.
The program of work has been
divided into parts with a commit
tee made responsible for setting
up the goals to be accomplished.
Committee appointments are as
follows: Supervised practice, each
student carrying projects up t.»
standard for the district. Each
student carrying two or more
(Continued on page three)
Hooper's Creek Dry
Meeting Sundayi
There will be a. prohibition
meeting at Hoopers's Creek Bap
tist church Sunday morning at 11
o'clock, as announced by County
Dry Chairman Roy Bennett. A
speaker has not been selected for
this meeting. Mr. Bennett states,
but <>fie of the well-known speak
er* ^fraeed' in' the county cam
paign wiJl address the people at
'that time. 1
Second Byrd Ship Set For Antarctic
Second ship of Admiral Richard E. Byrd's expedition to the Antarc
tic, the "Jacob Kuppert," is pictured loading up at Boston prepara
tory to sailing on the first leg of her long journey to Little America.
The first ship, "The Bear of Oakland," sailed recently from the same
port. Skipper of the "Jacob Kuppert," Captain William F. Verleger,
of New Canaan, Conn., is shown in inset.
EM'S Sit
NOT !N PERIL
Anchors at South
port Overnight
for Safety
SOl'TIIPOIIT. Oct. 6— .(UP).
Captain R. A. J. English of Ad
miral Byrd's supply ship, the
Bear, anchored here, denied last
ni«fht the ship had been in distress,
declaring* she had been brought
into port by weather bureau warn
ings her course lay directly in the
path of a tropical hurricane.
Earlier in the day it had been
reported the Bear, a rebuilt coast
guard cutter bound for Little
America in the Antarctic, base of
the Byrd expedition, had been dis
abled off Frying Pan shoals on
the North Carolina coast and had
sent an SOS call for the coast
guard cutter Modoc.
The captain, in a statement
given the United Press last night,
denied this. He said the ship was
in no way crippled and had come
to port under her own power, a
tug being used merely to tow her
up the river. She anchored at 5
o'clock this afternoon.
The Domoc was not at South
port last night.
Captain English said the Bear
would proceed on her journey as
soon as the weather bureau's re
port storm dangers past.
M. N. Hoyle New
District Manager
For A&P Here
J. M. Sprouse, district manager
for the A&P Company and re
sid'iij* here for several months
past, has been transferred to An
derson. S. C. Mr. Sprouse is suc
ceeded by M. N. Hoyle, who canie
here from Salisbury, where he was
employed by the A&P Company
for several years.
Mr. Hoyle comes to Henderson
ville with the highest recommen
dations and will be piven a cordial
welcome by the business men of
the town.
EAST FLAT ROCK'S
"DRY" COMMITTEE
ADDS NEW MEMBERS
The East Flat Rock precinct
committee for the prohibition
forces ha^ been increased by the
addition of several men ami wo
men not heretofore named, ac
cording to information furnished
by County Chairman Roy Bennett.
These names are as follows: M. L.
Walker, John Sinclair, P. C. Wil
liams, Scott Youny, J. S. Jone^,
J. F. -Goodman, Mi#s Nellie Halt
and S. 0. Edney.
METHODISTS
ASKEI) TO AID
IN DRY CAUSE
Mouzon and Presiding El
ders of W.N.C. Confer
ence in Formal Plea
CHARLOTTE, Oct. 6.—An ap
peal for pastors in the Methodist
church to "assume a place of lead
ership in the movement to pre
serve our laws governing; the li
quor traffic and to prevent the
repeal of the 18th Amendment to
the Federal Constitution was
stressed in a resolution signed by
Bishop Edwin D. Mouzon and ad
presiding elders of the church in
the Western North Carolina con
ference and released here yester
day.
The resolution dec lares that the
legalization of the liquor traffic
would be economically unsound
and morally wrong and calls on
all members of the Methodist
church to support their pastors as
they light for the "decencies and
sanctities of our civilization."
The paper is signed by Bishop
Edwin D. Mouzon and the follow
ing presiding elders: D. M. Lita
(Continued on page three)
FOURTH GAME WORLD SERIES
MEW YORK OOO 100 0
WASHINGTON 000 000 1
Batteries: New York—Hubbell and Mancuso; Wash
ington—Weaver and Sewell.
Brownlow Jackson Will Round Out
Four-Year Term As U. S. Marshal
Other Republican Holdovers for Western and Middle Dis
tricts Will be Expected to Yield Offices
by January 1st
WASHINGTON, Oct. G.—The
United States district attorneys
and marshals for the western and
middle districts of North Carolina
will be called upon to yield their
offices to Democrats bv January
1. it became known today.
One exception will be made,
however, and that is in the case
of Brownlow Jackson, marshal for
the western district. His term ex
pires January 24, next, and it has
beep decided by the department
of justice that no change will be
made until then and that Jackson
will round out his four-year ten
ure.
It was at first decided that
Frank Patton, United States dis
trict attorney with wo more years
to serve on his four-year tenure,
would be asked to resign summa
rily but it is understood that the
attorney general has decided that
he will be given until January 1
to wind up pending cases or to
get them in such shape that they
can be turned over to his succes
sor and that he must step down
and out by New Year's.
It is generally conceded that
McKee Cooper will succeed Jack
son as marshal and Marcus Erwin
will be Patton's successor as (lis-:
trict attorney, both being th»»'
choice of Senator Bob Reynolds
who has endorsed them and asked
that they be appointed. The pat
ronage in the western district is j
conceded to Reynolds by Senator
Bailey.
It is understood here that Watt1
Gregg has already resigned as,
marshal of the middle district, ef-1
fective January 1. By that time
William Dowd, Senator Reynolds'
choice for the marshalship, is ex
pected to be appointed so he may
take over the office the first day I
of the year.
While it is expected that Ray
McCrary of Lexington, district at
torney for the middle district, will
also be asked to resign by January
1, what will be done about his suc
cessor is not known. This patron
age is conceded to Senator Bailey
by Senator Reynolds and if the
senior senator follows his wonted
custom in this matter, he will not i
make known his endorsement un- j
til a short time before the ap-j
pointment is made and then only !
after he has been asked by th._> j
attorney general to make a rec
ommendation. I
Merchants Here
to Confer on the
Buy Now Drive
Trade Stimulation Will Be
Discussed at City Hall
Tonight at 8
Merchants who arc interested
in making the most of the "now
is the time to buy" movement
launched by national NRA au
thorities to stimulate trade, con
sumption and production, are re
quested to meet in the courtroom
at the city hall tonight at 8
o'clock.
The meeting is called by Noah
Hollowell, chairman of the local
NRA executive committee, in the
hope of being of service to the
business men and consumers and
to do this community's part in
perhaps the greatest trade promo
tion movement in the history of
the American mercantile business.
Borah Says Settle
ment Sufficiently
Liberal
(Copyright, 1933, United Press)
NEW YORK, Oct. 6.— (UP) —
Full ";an?ellation of international
debts would have only a slight ef
fect on the general economic situ-,
ation, Senator William E. Borah I
of Idaho said yesterday in a state-,
ment telegraphed to the British:
United Press from Boise.
"I do not know the scope of J
debt negotiations," the senator)
said, "but if the negotiations are
confined solely to debts there is
little to negotiate.
"We have already negotiated,
reduced, adjusted and settled
these debts and certainly that set
tlement was sufficiently liberal.
On the other hand if debts are to
be considered as one of the inter
national problems standing in the
way of world recovery, such as
the money question, tariff and dis
armament. the situation would!
take on a different aspect.
"It is claimed that debts stand '
in the way of world recovery. I :
venture to say that if the debts|
were cancelled in full and t he,
other financial and economic prob
lems left unsolved, the change,
for the better would be slight in
deed.
"If we are to reduce or cancel.
these debts it must be because it
would bo in the interest of the
people of the United States to do
so and there can be no such in
terest if these other financial and
economic questions are unsolved."
Haves Commander;
Back Big Navy
Program
. CIIICACO. Oct. G. — (UP).—
More than 200,000 World war vet
erans ended their 11)33 convention
last night with election of officers
and adoption of resolutions which
struck at things considered un
American.
In the closing sessions of the
American Legion convention the
veterans came out emphatically in
opposition to cancellation or re
duction of war debts. They went
on record against recognition of
Russia or extension of loans to
that country. They opposed any
efforts to put their country into
the world court or League of Na
tions.
They adopted a resolution op
posing any effort to spread Hit- (
lerism in this country, urged the
government to fight crime and
communism, opposed any reduc
tion in the severity of the present |
immigration laws, and adopted a
four-point program asking the fed
eral government to assume respon
sibility for the care of all war vet
erans not now able to finance
their own hospitalization.
The newly elected national com
mander. Edward A. Ilayes of De
catur, 111., said after his election
that he will urge adoption of a
policy demanding that the United
States have a navy "second to i
none." Hayes was elected to suc
ceed Louis A. Johnson of West
Virginia.
The final sessions, held in the
opera house which Samuel Insull
built on the banks of the Chicago
river, was in marked contrast to
preceding days of the convention.
Cone for the time was all the
hilarity which had kept the city in
an uproar and into one day's ses
sion, the Legionnaires crowded all
the busines sthey had scheduled
originally to spread over many
hours of convention meetings.
They passed from one subject to
another with the same kind of pre
cision they once used in military
maneuvers. There were few de
bates.
The four-point program follow
ed closely the ideals expresesd by
Roosevelt in his address Monday.
In regard to care of veterans and
veterans' dependants, the program
difered in only one "slight" item
to that of the president.
Mr. Roosevelt has said that cer
tain classes of veterans should be
cared for by states, counties or
cities, that if these bodies could
not care for them, then the fed
eral government should. The Le
gion program called upon the gov
ernment to assume the original
responsibility.
Bennett and Whitmire Name
Managers for Coming
Event
Dr. J. G. Bennett and Robert
Lee Whitmire, who will meet on
next Saturday. Oct. 14, in an 18
tiole golf match to settle once and
Tor all the question of supremacy
in the ancient Scotch game, today
announced the appointment of
managers.
Dr. Bennett, who holds all four
2ity golfing cuns, announced that
Jim Duff would handle his man
agerial affairs, while Senator
Whitmire announced that L. Ben
ton Prince, prominent attorney j
and Legionnaire, would act in that
capacity in his case.
Both the golfing dentist and the
hard-driving attorney stated that
they had entered intensive train
ing periods to get in the best of
;hape for the match. Both men
are playing a round of golf daily
and are otherwise "keeping train
ing."
The match will be Henderson
ville's greatest "grudge battle."
Whitmire has always maintained
that he is the only local man able
to beat Bennett. Bennett on the
other hand contends that almost
any dentist can "take" any attor
ney. Whitmire answers this con
tention by declaring that there is
only one instance according to the I
(Continued on page 3).
Testifies At U.S.
Ocean Mail Probe
L
President Hoover's name was
mentioned at the senate ocean
mail investigation when .« :!«•
from J. E. Dockendorff, president
of the Black Diamond Steamship
Corporation, saying he had to "go
as high as the president" to block
a bid for Shipping Board vessels,
was read into the record. I)ock
endorff is shown above dui'ing the
hearing.
FRDITLAND TO
ASK FOR AID
Third Yearly Appeal For
"Meat and Bread" Set
for October 22
By NOAH HOLLOWELL
Trustee Fruitland Institute •
Fruitland Institute, a Baptist
co-educational school, six miles
from Ilendersonville, is preparing
to go to the public with its annual
appeal for assistance in the way
of food for the present school
year.
This will be the third annual
appeal made by the trustees in
order to continue the good work
started at Fruitland by the Rev.
A. I. Justice 35 years ago.
Although there is not the neces
sity for private school facilities
that existed when Fruitland Insti
tute was established because of
the lack then of public high
schools in this territory, the trus
tees and friends of this school are
not ready to abandon the work
because Christian training is re
garded a.s much of a necessity to
day as it was 35 years ago. Tui
tion and boarding expenses are
low and a small enrollment will
not take care of the expenses of
operation, therefore the school
will go back to those which it has t
helped for 35 years with its appeal
for "meat an'd bread."
M. L. Walker of East Flat Rock,
i trustee of Fruitland, was elect
?d by the recent sesison of the
Carolina association as chairman j
3f a committee to promote the ap- /
oeal to individuals, business men
and Baptist churches of Hender
son, Transylvania and Buncombe
counties.
Appointments will be made for
a large number of speakers to ap
peal to these churches on October
22.
A list of the food needs of the
school for the year has been pre
(Continued on page three)
Sales Prize ror
W. A. Keith, Jr.
MANSFIELD. 0., Oct. G. (UP).
\V. A. Keith, Jr., of Henderson
villf, N. C., has been awarded a
cash prize of $30 in a nation-wide
Century of Progress sales contest
conducted by the Richland Tire,&
Rubber company of this oity. The
award is the highest in a certain
division, with the exception of a
silver cup, and Mr. Keith's name
has been enrolled as a master
salesman.
W. A. Keith, Jr., who won the
sales contest prize referred to rep
resents the Keith Tire company,
Richland tire distributor for Hen
derson and three other counties in
Western North Carolina. The
Keith Tire company recently mov
ed its retail store and distributing
center to quarters on Seventh ave
nue east, near the depot.
DECISION IS
REACHED AT
LONDON TODAY
Would Settle For
Less Than Half
Billion
(Copyright. 1933, United Prett)
LONDON', Oct. 6.—(UP).—
Tho British government has de
cided definitely against resuming
payment in full of war debt in
stallments to the United States
regardless of the outcome of the
present negotiations at Washing
ton, it was learned today from an
authoritative source.
Two alternatives to be offered
the United States, it was said-on
authority regarded as unimpeach
able, are:
1.—A lump settlement in gold
of not more than $475,000,000;
2.—"Token" payments of $5,
000,000 each every six months in
place of full instalments of about
$95,500,000.
The present capital value of the
British debt, according to Ameri
can treasury figures is $4,565,
470,000, and under the original
agreement Britain would have
paid a total of approximately
eleven billion dollars bv 1984.
Sir Frederick Leith-Ross, chief
economic adviser to the govern
ment and principal British war
debt negotiator, already has been
mstruted to make th^ Alternative
offers named, it was understood.
The lump sum payment, of
course, would include principal
and interest.
United Press information is
that bar gold has been purchased
over a period of many months by
an unknown buyer in behalf of
the British department and would
be remitted at once if a lump set
tlement were made.
The token payments would com
mence December 15. when the
next debt installment is due.
While no decison is irrevocable,
it was said that the offer was re
garded by the MacDonald govern
ment as definite.
WAR DEBT TALKS ARE
UNDERWAY !N CAPITAL
WASHINGTON. Oct. fi. (UP).
—The Anglo-American war debt
talks began here yesterday in an
atmosphere that offered little hope
for satisfactory achievements.
While neither the British nor
the American negotiators ?poke.
officially, it was learned that each
side was impressed with the size
of its task and its limitations in
bargaining.
The opening conversation was
held at the treasury department.
It was brief, lasting only'30 min
utes. Trade and financial figure!?
bearing on Britain's ability to pay
its $4,000,000,000 debt were con
sidered, but the heart of the debt
problem remained unpierced.
Thereafter the British nego
tiators. Sir Frederick Leith-Ross,
representing the British treasury,
and Ambassador Sir Konald Lind
say decided, for the moment, to
desert the dreary tolk of dollars
and pounds for the more exciting
atmosphere of a world series base
ball game. *
Under-secretary of Treasury
Acheson and Frederick Livesey,
economic advisor of the state de
partment. represented the United
States.
Between the British and Amer
ican viewpoints on debt reduc
tion. as one unofficial British ob
server remarked, "rolls the wido
and deep expanse of the Atlantic
Wherb is
Twe island
OF MADAGASCAR? 1
WHAT WERE ADMIRAL
. pAP PA OUT'S FAW0U5
f WORDS ?
WHAT STATE CLAIM5 THE
LARGEST LUMBCC MILL
IN THtr WORLD ?
For correct answers to than
question*, please turn to page

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