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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, January 20, 1932, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-01-20/ed-1/seq-1/

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gateway TO
nineteenth year
Burden To Be Shifted From
Tariffs to Income* and
Property By Gov.
escape big deficit
Program Will Continue In
Effect For Five Year* At
Least As New Governmen'
Goes Into Office
prun»' Airra. Argentina. Jan. 20.
<AP> The Argentine govrrinent pro
ct«dr<i today to shift the burden of
utional taxation from tariffs to di
rect sweeping innovations in its fiscal
hutorj' as a mean;i balancing the
and avoiding a moratorium on
it* debts
Tb« ne« plan authorized in a series
el r .ut*rj;ency decrees lost night, levys
of from one-half of one percent
te .even percent on salaries, lands,
property, securities, commerce and in
It a to continue in effect for at
leojt five 'ears and was Je -cribed iu.
prelunjruii;' to the installation of the
ore government President-Elect Au
gwtin P Justo. which wil Hake place
proteMv in a few weeks.
Experiments Have Proved
Big Help In Developing
Proper Feed Crop*
Raleigh. Jan 20 For years, dairy
men Os North r 'ir ilinn burn biwn I nek
true for a home-grown cow feed la the
form of a legume crop which w—M
re-seed itself, coulu be used for both
hay and pasture and would grow on
an acid soil. They have at last found
tuch a plant In lespedeza. which moots
all requirement* and is bow
spreading from one end of the state
lo the other, trays John A. Aroy, prac
tical dairy specialist at State Cotloca.
Arey says meet North Carolina sol Is
are arid and it Is a waste of time and
energy lo plant a lime-loving leguDp
on an arid soil until such soil lute
been sweetened by an application of
lime-stone. This year many farmers
will not be able to buy lime or any
other kind of fertilizer but this need
not deter them from growing a le
gume for their cows. Cows will not do
their best on gra*a pasture or grass
hay It is not their kind of feed. Arey
says Cows must have legume to make
milk in paving quantities. So whether
dairymen have money for lime or not,
they ran grow lespedeia and will find
it to thrive even If the soil is acid.
fifth v ictim of feud
Winn. Kv Jan. 20 "Little Henry”
Johnson. 21. died last night at a how-
Pttal bringing to five the death toll
of the feud shooting in the church
.yard at New Salem Saturday.
BLOWOUT on highway
fatal for motorist
Tarhorn Jan. 20—Enoch King. 27,
•as in.totly killed near here when
" Ls automobile overturned after a tire
suddenly went flat. His two com
panions were not injured.
Har( 1 Times Interfere W ith
C. Political Campaigns
lH«pnti'» n«rrn*.
I» lb. sir Wnltrr llnlrl.
" T J. ( IMskKKVII.I.
Raleigh. Jan. 20. —•'People have been
UKy l h®ir own affairs and
r own problems to be Interested in
a ai ' lur,n P the past month or two
n I have had no disposition to die*
and try to intrude myself into
n «ir thinking." said J C. B. Ehrlng
-7* I*® 1 *® nf Eliiabeth City while In Ra
tfh Wednesday In discussing his
•mpaign for the Democratic nomina
, n Governor in the primary next
in fact. I have probably been
USJ ' out after my private
ha*' re a ° ,her people have been and
to 'lui hlfl very much inclination
I h nk nr ,a H< of politics myself. Set
avp no effect to do mueh
paigntng lately, but have been
«*a»r nt w,th wsWng some plans and
*«ting my work In shape to leave It
an r_ 11 becoiße » necessary to start
active campaign
s-in!!™ 8 * in the rampign for the
•ner*» a lOn for Governor Is gradually
in sptt * ot economic eoo
«Uons , >r becauM of thmm
rttuh f'hnnghaus believes, with the
or * hit *** now planning one
tlo '° “Peking tripe In various see
the n^ f . th * 3taU 10 begin within
exl lw ° or three weiks. Mr.
Imttteraim Hatlxt Htsuatrh
.„„ n
■ BE , - Wm ;y
|H|j|Hnß|H|L -HUP ~
JHL- -~n
s [S
Here arc characteristic views of
Mrs. Winnie Ruth Judd, wife of a
Los Angele. physician, who goes
on trial at Phoenix, Ari 2., charged
with the murders of her two girl
friends, Mrs. Agnes Leroi and
Miss Hedvig Samuelson. Her
statements have indicated that she
probably will contend that she
Hoover Still Frowns On
Any Salary Cut Proposal
Adheres To Old Position Regarding Slashes In Offi
cial Salaries—Reconstruction Corporation May Get
Two Carolinians In Its Board of Directors
Washington. Jan. 20.—(AP)—Pro
posals on Capitol Hill for rdeuction
of federal salaries were studied today
by President Hoover but he adhered
to hi* position that no general reduc
tion Is advisable. It was said au
thoritatively that the president is op
posed to any blanket salary reduction.
With his highest officers already at
work, the reconstruction corporation
faced but a few more hours of con
gressional consideration before it will
be brought into actuality by presiden
tial signature.
Two Carolina Democrats, Angus W.
McLean, former governor of North
Carolina and Bernard Baruch, who
left South Carolina to become one of
New York’s best known financiers to
day appeared as likely choices as di
rectors of President Hoover’s recon
struction corporation.
New York, Jan. 20.—(AP) —The
Liggett and Myers tobacco com
pany today reported 1931 net in
come of $23,121,382 compared with
$24,0002,315 in 1930, equal to $6.87
a common share against $7.15 in
the previous year.
Ehringhaus also expects to open his
headquarters in Raleigh, since he be
lieves Raleigh is the logical place
from which to direct his campaign.
He did not indicate who would be in
charge of the headquarters as cam
paign manager.
Mr. Eh ring ha us is not at all dis
couraged at the outlook and believes
that conditions are graually going to
improve, but that the strongest kind
of determination and much hard work
is going to be needed to puli through
the present crisis.
"While I am optimistic about the
future. I am not blind to the problems
ahead of us nor to the difficulties
that must be met and overcome be
fore pur recovery can be brought
about.” said Mr. Ehrlaghaus. “The
most serious aspect of the period
through which we have been passing
has been the fre nay and lack of con
fidence exhibited by so many people.
However, I believe this frenzy and
'hysteria is gradually subsiding and
that confidence let gradually reassert
ing itself. When this has been accom
plished, half of the battle will have
bean won.
"I have too much confidence in the
stability and character of the Ameri
(Continued on Page Poor.)
shot in self-defense, was insane
at the time, or both. Insanity may
be offered as one of several de
fenses under Arizona law Mrs.
Judd is alleged to have shot both
women at Phoenix, dismembered
their bodies, packed them in
trunks, and shipped them to Los
An increase in postal rates to meet
a prospective $150,000,000 deficit in
postoffice revenues was recommended
today by Postmaster General Brown.
The cotton stabilization corpora
tion’s market activities were described
today befor ethe House Agriculture
committee as "very harmful" to the
American industry, by Russell Clark,
vice president of the New Orleans
cotton exchange.
Senator Norris was asked today to
change his pending resolution for a
Senate investigation of the Farm
board so as to provide for a joint
congressional study.
Further action against any Missis
sippi flood control contractors found
not to be "fair and just" towards their
laborers was promised the house labor
committee today by Major General
Lytle Brown, chief of Army engineers.
Three-Fourth* of Poll Taxes
Must Be Sent To State
Raleigh. Jan. 20.—Three-fourths of
the poll taxes collected in every coun
try, of $1.50 out of each $2 poll tax
collected, must be sent to the State
Treasurer by each county treasurer
on the first and fifteenth of every
month, to become a part of the State
school fund. Attorney General Dennis
G. Brummitt has ruled in an opinion
dealing with the disposition by coun
ties of poll taxes, fines, forfeitures,
penalties and dog taxes.
Fines, forfeitures, penalties and dog
taxes should be held by the county
treasurer and utrned into the county
school fund rather than into the State
school fund, Mr, Brummitt ruled.
In dealing with the disposition of
poll tax collections, Mr. Brummitt
quoted from the State Constitution
which says that the poll tax “shall be
applied to purposes of education and
support of the poor, but in no one
year shall more than 25 per cent
thereoff be appropriated for the lat
ter purpose.”
Charlotte, Jan. 2**— (AP)—Gov
ernor W. H. (Alfalfa BUI) Mur
ray, of Oklahoma, today accepted
Invitations to address the South
Carolina General Assembly tomor
row forenoon and to speak at a
mass meeting In Asheville tomor
row night.
Counsel For Winnie Ruth
Judd Hint That Accom-..
plice In Murder*
May Be Blamed
not yet Completed
Questioning if Prospective
Juror* To Dfccide Fate of
Woman Resets In Objec
tions From Kate
Courthouse, Pboepix, Ariz., Jan. 20.
—(AP)— A hint of producing an ac
complice or of shifting the burden of
guilt was given b$ defense counsel
today In the selecSon of jurors who
will decide the fat* of Winnie Ruth
The shadow or another person in
the case appeared shortly after court
convened for the second day of the
trial of the pale faced 26 year old wo
man for the slaying last October of
Agnes Anne Leroi, her friend. She also
Is charged with murder of Miss
Hedvig Samuelson. This indictment is
to come later.
Herman Lewkowitz, of defense
counsel demand*! of a prospective
juror: "If you nnd human life has
been taken and there is no direct
evidence showing .any connection of
this defendant with the taking of hu
man life and the court Instructs you
as to circumstantial eveidence and
there is raised in your mind the pos
sibility this act was commltteed by
another person—
Assistant County Attorney E. A.
Rodgers, came to his feet to block
completion of the _ question with an
objection. It was not, he contended a
proper statement ft the case on trial.
Judge Howard C. Speakman reces
sed court while counsel went in search
of legal authorities.
Previously LewWbwitz had hinted to
jurors that the question of Mrs. Judd's
actual connection with the slaying
(which she once' confessed) might
"If a reasonable doubt was raised
in your mind a* to the connection of
this defendant with the act charged,
would you hesitate to vote not guilty?”
The juror being examined, Stewart
Thompson, said he would not hesitate.
He was accepted. The fifteenth juror
seated in the panel of 29 required be
fore pre-emptory challenge may be
exercised under the Arizona laws.
Allen Has Large Majority
On Face of Incomplete
Returns In Guber
natorial Race
Disorders Are Also Noted in
Balloting—One Man In
Hospital And One Ballot
Box Destroyed
New Orleans, Jan. *O.—(AP)
O. K. Alien, chairtnn of the State
Highway commission with the
backing of Governor Huey Long,
has been nominated for governor
of this state by the largest ma
jority ever polled by a Democratic
candidate for that office.
New Orleans, La.. Jan. 20.—(AP)
Louisiana's combination governor and
United States senator, Huey Long to
day on the face of Incomplete returns
from the Democratic primary appear
ed to have won another political vic
tory by nominating O, K. Allen, to
succeed him as governor.
Allen, chairman of Long's state high
way commission, rolled up a 40,000
majority in the city of New Orleans
and the hope of anti-Long leaders that
ballots from county parishes would
offset this lead waned as unofficial
returns even from many of the rural
districts gave Allen an advantages.
As the count progressed, charges' of
election frauds were hurled at the
Long camp by Francis Williams, man
ager for Dudley J. Leßlanc, runnerup
to Allen. In the mixed charges Elmo
Cognevich was brought to s New Or
leans hospital suffering from gunshot
wounds received in a fracas at Booth
ville, in Plaquemines parish where
the ballot box was torn open and the
ballots thrown to the four winds.
Fair and warmer tonight and
Thursday; gentle vtriaMe winds,
beoomlhf southeast or south.
Bombay Closes Markets And
Exchanges As Protest Measure
B™ ' 11
. J V
/4/ * & \ ***WCA*tottS.
|; d ffl ' \ 4TATIOHS RfB&OAO -
«ho«t wore from
TOMOrowt JyF
Floyd Gibbons, noted war corre
spondent, and General Shigeru
Honjn, commander of the Japan
ese forces in Manchuria, broad
casing the story of the Manchur
ian fighting in a world-wide hook
up Wednesday, make radio his
tory in that this is the first broad
cast ever made by a commanding
general rl r.n anuy in the field.
Sidetracking 'Of Report
By Wickersham Committee
On Mooney Is Explained
Washington. Jan. 20.—The Mooney-
Billings case continues to cause re
It will be recalded that Judge Frank
lln A. Griffin, who tried the two men
men accused of responsibility for the
San Francisco Preparaednsss day
bombing of 1916. long ago expressed
himself as convinced that both
found guilty on the strength of per
jured testimony; that all surviving
members of the jury have admitted
that they were misled and joined'
Judge Griffin in urging pardons for
Coast Guard Is Helping Red
Cross In Mississippi
River Sections
Glendora, Miss., Jan. 20—(AP)—The
coast guard and national Rbd Cross
worked together today to bring relief
to the flood swept MisDsissippi delta
region and its thousands of refugees.
While a squad of Red Cross work
ers moved swiftly to alleviate suffer
ing among the homeless and enforce
public health measures in refugee cen
ters. coast guard boats and' crews,
hurried here from the Great Lakes
and Gulf stations, gave reassurance
to marooned householders in the
waterbound back country.
Wholesale vaccinations In the crowd
Mi half flooded towns of six counties,
where farm families sought compara
tive safety after seeing their homes
inundated from breaks in the delta
levee system, were ordered by the Red
Cross and were proceeding rapidly to
day under the direction , of county
health officers.
Tarboro. Jan. 20. Commander
Henry C, Bourne, o fthe North Caro
lina department of the American Le
gion. outlined the organisation’s un
employment relief plans before the
Kiwanis club here last night. The club
voted to cooperate with the Legion’*
Marshal Confirmed.
Washington, Jan. 20.—The Senate
yesterday confirmed the nomination
of Allan B. Kale to be United States
marshal, Eastern District of South
The program scheduled for 7:15
E. S. T., on the evening of Janu
ary 20, goes by short wave from
Mukden to Tokio, by short wav*
again from Tokio tc San Fran
cisco, thence rebroadcaU to Unit
ed States stations, and then by
short wave again to the remainder
of the world. Gibbons and the
general are above.
the pair.
The If. S. senate has finally uuu..,.
ed, possession of a report by the
Wickersham anti-crime commission’s
experts, describing how the alleged
frame-up was managed.
While no right-minded person will
defend the framing of folk Into the
penitentiary ,the motives for it In
an occasional instance, like tfie
mous California case .are understand
Mooney sympathizers have contend
(Continued on Page Six)
Another Killing In
Cleaning Racket In
Chicago Reported
Chicago, Jan. 20.—(AP)—An
other killing punctuate the strife
in the cleaners and dyers indmrtry
The body of a man who had been
shot to death was found on a road
near Downers Grove. In his pocket
was a cleaners card bearing the
name of N. Costabile, Chicago.
Non-Essentials Trimmed
From Budgets By State
Ds Ur Dtaptlek Berea a.
Is the Sir Walter Hotel.
Raleigh, Jan. 2o. —Consternation is
gradually giving way to resignation
on the part of most State employes
as the work of cutting out dead tim
ber and the trimming of salaries by
the Budget Bureau and Personnel
Division goes merrily on. Some de
partment heade as well as employes
are at last discovering the difference
between essential and uneesentlal jobs
and acttlvitles.
There is, of course, plenty of dlseat
tsfactlon and grumbling on the pert
of many State employes at the action
being taken by tbe Budget Bureau
and Personnel Dlvisiop is carrying out
the slashing of expehses ordered by
Governor O. Max Gardner as Director
of the Budget in order to comply with
the law. and prevent the State from
incurring a deficit. For while tbe Gov
ernor is not to blame for the shrink
age of revenue that makes this budget
slashing necessary, many State tm
ployes still seem to think the Gover
nor is personally to blame and that
the State still has plenty of money
or could get it if it wanted tt They
seem to fail to reahae that the money
with which they are paid comae from
the pockets of the taxpayers and that
Mass Meeting of Merchants
Called By Nationalist
Party For "Tomorrow
Government’s Campaign To
Suppress Gandhi Party
Seems To Have Only In
creased Its Strength
Bombay, India, Jan. 20 (AP)—
Bombay a markets and exchanges
have been closed for sixteen days in
protest against th«* government mea
sures to suppress Nationalist activi
ties and the merchants organization
have called a mass meeting expected
to be attended tomorrow by a hun
dred thouf&.,u persons to protest
against the restrictive ordinance* and
the arrest of Mahatma Gandhi.
Such a meeting would be in defiance
of the law forbidding gatherings of
more than five persons but although
the Nationalist organization has been
seriously handicapped by the govern
ment campaign for every arrest made
there appears to be a oorreeppndlng
increase in the determination to
carry on the fight against Great Bri
tain. .
» J
Irregular Leaders Reported
Offering Terms For
' " f
Mukden, Mnchuria, Jan. 20.—(AP)
-Chinese irregular leaders with their
forces have, been offering: terms.of
surrender in increasing numbers dur
ing the past few days, a communique
issued by Japanese headquarters said
today and the movement te looked
upon as promising a dealine-in blood
shed and a more peaceful, Settlement
of the so-called “bandit question”
Kan Khan, a notorious Chinese ir
regular chieftain, whoSe ‘stronghold is
located near Lidbqhung offered terms
of capitulation trough an emissary
sent to the, Japanese commander at
the garrison iat . Anglian, the com*
munique said / /
Inhabitants Reco verinf
From Night of Terror
From Earthquake
Lima. Peru. Jan. 20.—(AP)—In
habitants of Lima, Callao and thn sur
rounding area were recovering today
from a night of terror caused by an
earthquake which ripped streets and
buildings and resulted in at least one
death and serious injury to several.
The newspaper. Ell Commarclo, re
ports o-ie person killed in the crumb
ling erf a house at Huacho. The shock
was most severe at Huaraz, and
Huacho and was felt strongly also at
Piso, Caneete, lea and other towns.
the pockets of many of those who
have paid these taxes in the past are
now empty.
But the majority of the State em
ployes who rea>ly know and under
stand the situation are facing the
salary cuts and budget slashes with
the realization’ that nothing else can
be done and that the only thing to
do is to make the best of it.
When tiirves were good and Btata
revenue plentiful, it was very nice for
the State to spread out and ad di
visions ar>i department! that did nice
things fc.v the State, but which were
not exa-'Jy essential to the operation
of the State government. It Is point
ed out that it is very nice for Btata
Collette, for instance, to have ope' ot
the finest greenhouses in »ths State,
and to teach boys* to grow beautiful
rosos. carnations, orchids. HlHes ud
other flowers. But in these titneswhan
few people have money to buy these
flowers, the teaching of flarianltar* at
State College is not. now regarded as
exactly essential. Tbe is pin, thing Is
true of the model Ice crepm plant,
where the college are taught
to make ic> cr* 1.
It pw i u*«s it was very alee tc
vOouttjuifcCf u& Pegs

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