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CENTRAL Carolina. year FHAHCE Japanese Forces Launch Strong Military Thrust On Manchurian Border I Chinese DUpxt.; ches From Peiping Say j Japanese Are Mov. ing Rapidly I CHINESE FALLING before ADVANCES | Foreign Dispatches Are A| git More Conservative and! Tell of Sporadic Fighting i Along The Jehol Eastern Border; Procedure Not Definite ;«i-fh i Aug -- (APi Sense-. - , > dispatches from Peip , North China points to-1 1 *h Japanese forces in Man- 1 ,hu lunched a strong: military I > Teh ’l. the province that) <■ China pruper k ;.-!>.<:■ h. - said fighting was B, * • it- » broad portion" of ' ■ - !.*)■•! • t?;ern border, with the ■ 1— 'tiis back before Japanese |j- .<t y airplanes and machine guns. [ ipans-o numbing planes were re- I y:*i 1- spreading terror among the I : bitdei populace, which were rnni.: z ir.’o the open country seek- For*. :iea dispatches from North Cma »e:e more conservative, and •-'! >if sporadic fighting along the .'•In! ?4>tern border. The reports did t ’ f>ar!> -'ate whether the Japanese *••• iunehir.2 a campaign to occupy J-* r *he’her they were merely T-tig *o fr*e i Vonshiro Ishimoto. a i. former Japanese army of- Hi FLIERS ARE * IN NEW QUANDRY Considering A Suggestion That They Go To Na tional Air Show V »tlev Stream. N Y.. Aug. 22.—(AP) -Mrs F-ance* Marsalis and Mrs. Thaden considered a plan to »hirh might nullify their hard * - endurance flight record. '‘’h I>> hours in the air to their ”- 4 ‘ a margin of 67 hours over the 10,J ' tf-oid. they took under con '•"a*inn suggestion that they fly h. r,.vif,nal air show in Cleveland * ending. ‘* 1 * r .>: fr.r endurance flights de ■' 4 ’ h ’he plane land at the same 4 'i , ' , rn which it took off. so. If the v " ' “•'* -hould be forced to land J h«oe dn d Cleveland, th<;>’ 'nan a week in the air would * * ' r nothing, and the old 123- - ' r*'-<.id r>f Hobby Trout and Edna r "'•per would still stand. lEPENDENTSNOT 10 PUT UP TICKET Threat In Wake County FoL lower! Refusal of Cuts by Official !»s|l» t>l«|>nt’-h llareiia. In the H|r W niter Hetel. o 1 * HUkKHVIM,. Aug 22 Elected Wake , ""’’lals whose salaries are . ’h" General Assembly, con if‘n-e to accept voluntarily y ' L ' r ‘’u t salary cut which has ~ ur' • ‘1 upon other county era ‘ ■" ’he board of county com tu The Wake County Tax ’ ’•* has been threatening ” " ticket for the r ’>unty officials did not i* T his 10 per cent cut along j, v ‘ l! h**r county employes. fie . * t * r ,h of this indepen •l * ' e “ nis to have been remov r n “ T,rn e being. Senator John . * '>f Wake county has agreed * bil ‘ the General As- M n 11 meets to give the board ?u .k‘ rr> mmi.-isionerß the power to * VI .‘ e •" anes* of both the elected and <,'.l roun ty officials. *i r., W ° weelts ago the commit t. : “duced the pav of all county ]’ ■ l f ' per cent in addition to the rut Put into effect in July, v vC ’ jr *i: ,, ued on I’age Pour.) •*t ; . lirniirrsmt FULL LEASED WIHB UEVICB OF THE ASBUCIATSD PRESE MR APPEAL IS PUT BEFORE JUDGE IN SUPREME COURT Effort Made To Halt Deci sion by Governor Roose velt on Ouster Charges Preferred HEARING DELAYED UNTIL WEDNESDAY Walker** Attorney Will Then Submit His Argu ments Before Justice Sta ley ; Charges Governor Feels He Is Above the Law In Ruling on the Issue Albany. N. Y.. Aug. 22.—(AP)—Ar guments on which Mayor Walker re lies to obtain court intervention and halt his answer bearing before Gov ernor Roosevelt were laid before Su preme Court Justice Ellis J. Staley to -lay- Staley adjourned his session until Wednesday, when John J. Curtin, Walker’s counsel, will submit briefs of his argument. Closing his contention that Roose velt had denied the mayor his right. Curtin said: “When you come to think that the governor feels that he is above the law and there is no appeal, you will see that we can only go to .he court for an order to avoid dif .icult conflicts that might otherwise ensue." Mayor Walker was not at the court session. Upon youth shoulders of Henry Epstein, deputy attorney general, fell the task of combating the Walker nove for & court decision that would clear the mayor. The deputy is a son in-law of Max G. Steuer, one oi Tam many Hall’s chief legal advisers. Schools of State Will Get 135,000 First Year Pupils Raleigh. Aug. 22 (API-Dr. A. T. Allen, State superintendent of public Instruction, estimate at hut about 135,000 young Tar Heels will receive their first public school Instruction In “reading, ’riting and ’rithmetic” this fall. Dr. Allen predicted that total school enrollment i n the state this year will be about 875,900. with about 145,000 to 150,000 ot them hi the high schools and the remaind er of the elementary grades. There wiU be about 23,000 teach ers this year. Srwnething like 235,000 school children will be transported to their classes In about 4JSOO school buses. Dr. Allen figured. At the present time shout 150,000 children and 4,000 teachers are al ready at work in schools which operate during July and August and close for coition picking season MOLLISON GLANCING 10 EASTWARD SKIES Hopes The Weather Man Will Allow Him To Start Home In Near Future New York. Aug. 22.—(AP>-Sandy haired Captain James A. Mollison. the only human ever to fly alone from Europe to New York, Cast an anxious eye over the Manhattan sky today and hoped the weather man would let him start his hope home to England in two or three days. ‘Tv# just been married, you know," he explained with a grin. Mollison is the husband of Amy Johnson, British long distance woman flier, And said today: “Amy and I have made a pact to make no more extremely long or hazardous tripe, once this flight is concluded.’’ ONLY coup daily newspaper HENDERSON, ORATION Invading the doubtful s ate of Ohio in the first speech of hr.s camqjaign for presidency’, Governor Franklin D. Fwosevelt is seen addressing crowd at Columbus bell park. Below are the TOBACCO SWINGS UP ON BORDER MARKETS Tabor, Aug. 22—(AP)— Tobacco prices took a decided upswing today as border markets opened their sec ond week. AVERAGE AT FAIRMONT IS WELL OVFR 10-CENT MARK Fairmont, N. C., Aug. 22.- <AP>- Today’s tobacco sales wer* estimated at 500.000 pounds at an average of 10 to 10 1-2 cents a pound. They show ed high color but were lacking in body. In the latter grade, prices ad vanced to $8.79 per hundred over Fri day’s quotations. FRESH STRENGTH SEEN IN LUMBEBTON AVERAGE Lumberton, Aug. 22—(AP)—Tobae TO MAKE GEORGIA TRUCKS BUY TAGS Reciprocity Effort Fails and Highway Police Are Given^Ordcta Dull) l)U|>Rlck nareitn. In the Sir Walter Hotel. BV J C. HAKKKKVILL. Raleigh, Aug. 22. -Operators for-hire trucks from Georgia will now be re quired to purchase a North Carolina license plate as soon as they cross the North Carolina line and State high way patrolmen have been ordered to watch for these trucks and arrest the drivers ut once unless they have the proper licenses. Captain Charles D. Farmer, commander of the patrol, said today. For almost a ye ir now Georgia of ficers ;iave been arresting drivers of North Carolina trucks in Georgia, forcing them to buy licenses and In many cases w "* well, Captain Farmer said. During most of this time, North Carolina has not been molesting Georgia trucks, either private or for-hire, pending ef fort* to get a reciprocity agreement with Georgia, But these efforts have finally collapsed, with result that from now on North Carolina officers are going to bear down on the Georgia for-hire trucks just as hard as the Georgia officers have gone after North Carolina trucks, Farmer said. "The only thing we can do Is to require all Georgia for-hire trucks to purchase North Carolina license tags (Continued on Page Four) WEATHER FOB NORTH CAROLINA. Partly cloudy tonight and Ifetoe day; not much change In tempera ture. _. v’^ r Bailu Sispatrfi PUBLISHED IN THIS N. C., MONDAY “big shots" who participated in all day | ceremonies in Ohio's capital city. Left to i:gh,t; James A. Farjey, Dcvnocia,*jc national chairman; Newton D. Baker, former .-•ecretaiy of a«r; James M. , co prices strengthened here today with ( an estimated three hundred thousand j ; pounds selling for an average of ten j j cents per found. i 1 DECIDED UPTURN NOTED ON LAKE CITY MARKET' I-ake City. S. C„ Aug. 22. (AP)— \ j Prices on the Lake City market show 1 a decided upturn today as the second T | week of sales began. Estimated sales I ; were ICD pounds at 12 1-2 cents | ! a pound. j NEW HIGH LEVEL REACHED j ON DARLINGTON’S FLOORS ; Darlington, S. C.. Aug. 22.—(AP)—1 The Darlington tobacco market chang j | ed today after several days of discon- ; Officers Begin To Search Widely For Escaped Slayer Greensboro, Aug. 22. —( AP)—Offi cers today began a widespread search for the slayer of Miss Jennie Hopkins, 71, found choked to death late last night in her home just across the! Guilford county line in county. A coroner's jury returned a verdict of death by foul play at the hands of persons unknown. Authorities said robbery was pro-' ibably the motive for the crime, as the aged woman was said to have kept large sums. The house had been ran sacked. Evidence gathered today indicated the woman was killed early Sunday morning. No clues to the identity of the killers were reported. textiTelustry . PICKS UP RAPIDLY! I Quickened Demand For Cloth Start* Wheel To i Turning In State Dfttlr Dispatch Raren it, la the Sir Walter Hotel. BY J . C. BABKERVII.I, Raleigh. Aug. 22. — Quite a number cotton mills are now operating that have been closed for some time, while others are operating on much heavier production schedules, according to re ports received by the Department of Conservation and Development. This increase in activity in the cotton goods and yarn industry to ascribed by the department to the increased sale of oarded cotton cloth and yarns as re (Continued on Page Two.) BECTION OF NORTH CAROLINA AND VIRGINIA. AFTERNOON, AUGUST 22, 1932 LOANS MADE PUBLIC j Cox, cx-govemor and former presi dential candidate; Governor Roose i velt, who was Cox’s running mate; Governor George White; and United | PJati'i Senator Robert M. Bulkley of I Ohio. tent, with prices advancing to a new | level Estimates placed sales of 75.000 | pounds at an average of ten cents a | licund. Sales were lively and not a j tag was turned. j WEEK ’SSALES REPORTED ; FOR THE GEORGIA BELT j Atlanta, Aug. 22. (AP) -Georgia I farmers received $228,834.91 for 2,- 254.058 pounds of bright leaf tobacco sold at auction during the first two days of the 1932 season, the State I Bureau of Markets reported today. 1 The average price during the first two day 9 was $10.15 per hundred 1 pounds, as compared with an average j of $7.33 per Hundred pounds for the ! first two days of the 1931 season. NEXT CONGRESS TO BRING NEW FACES 1 Unusually High Mortality i Rate Counted In Prima. ries Held So Far ( MORRISON IN NUMBER He and Brook hart Two of Semtc’i Most Uncompromising Dry’s Who Failed To Make Grade In late Elections By RODNEY DUTCHER. Washington, Aug. 22. -Enough pri maries have been held to demonstrate that the next Congress, especially the House, will present scores of new, al ■ though not necessarily more lowly, faces. |., ‘About, two-thirds 01 tne nomlnat -1 Ing primaries and elections are over I now and , nearly, 40 representatives have 'been' defeated for renomination, j This U an unusually high mortality rate. It doesn't include the varjtjus members who have retired, the several j who are bound to drop out of the pic ' ture because of 1 congressional redis tricting, a handful who decided to run for the Senate and the few who will die before the 73d Congress assembles 16 months hence. How far the election will go to de cimate the ranks of the incumbents' who survive the primaries is only a vague guess. About half the victims have been Republicans and half Dem ocrats, so you can’t figure thus far that the voters are l any madder at , one party than at the other. If theta is anything resembling a landslide for either party's presidential candidate j the November mortality rate is likely l (Continued on Pegs Four) PUBLUHED EVERT AfTIRNOOH KXCBPT VUNDA Y. Bank,RailroadAnd Building And Loan • ! - 1 . * Agen ciesA re Aided SAYS REPUBLICANS ARE NOT PUTTING STOCK MARKET UP Speculators Are Merely Gambling for Quick Rake. Offs,Says Congress man Sol Bloom ; HIGH COMMAND OF G. O. P. IS FEARFUL Very Much Afraid Slump Will Come Before Election and Ruin Them; Industrial I Earnings Still On Decline: i Started by Supply of New 1 Capital By CHARLES F. STEWART i Washington. Aug. 22. Booms and slumps on the stock exchange," * said I Representative Sol Bloom, “no ' more l reflect basic business conditions than j the weather does. Not as much. There 1 is a relationship between the weath er and business. There's none between business and the stock exchange." Naturally, with the presidential | campaign just operrtwfc, many foltf | think they see politics in the current | market bulge. j The New York representative, who j is one of the richest men in public , life and perhaps congress’ best judge . of the stock market, was discussing, ! this question. As a Democrat, he] j frantkly likes to be as suspicious as ' I possible of tne present party in power. \ j Nevertheless, he was prompt to acquit I l the G. O. P. administration of re- j | sponsibility for Wall Street’s recent! ■ bullishness. "The whole market," he insisted i “can’t be artificially boosted. "Some single stock can be. but no I | influence is strong enough fco advance j practically all stocks unless the pub- ; I lie’s psychology is right.” Isn’t the White House influence potent enough to create the right psy j ehology? | "Its been repeatedly demonstrated i that it isn't." replied the congreas j man. During the entire early period 1 of the depression,, didn't President ! Hoover issue one optimistic statement I after another, and didn't the market sag still farther every time he did | J it?" According to some accounts the j market’s upward surge at this par-; I ticular juncture is seriously worrying 1 the epublican high command, which ! , < it's saiui wanted an advance all j I right, but not so early, fearing a re- j cession between now and election day. j “That’s quite likely." agreed Repre : sentative Bloom, "and it’s true that ( this isn’t a healthy market. | “A normally improving market im j proves hesitantly for awhile, j “Our share market has been very i * sick. An invalid, beginnning to mend j j after a long, wasting illness, shouldn't! start with a square meat. At first he j (Continued on Page Two.) | ENTRANTS IN DERBY j BEGIN TAKING OFF Races Are Designated as the | Atlantic Wing of Sweep- i stake Race Winston-Salem, Aug. 22.—(AP)— Entrants in the handicap d%fSg to the national air races in Cleveland be gan taking off on the second leg of their journey at 10:Q5 today, led by J. F. Tuhoy, of Ollin, N. .Y. The last ship, piloted by Jack Mor rison, of Pittsburgh, its 149-per-mile ability rating it the fastest ship in the race, took off at 10:39 a. m. • The 27 entrants took off in the same order in which they left Washii%ton yesterday. They are to make a noon •top at Spartanburg. S. C., and spend tonight in AtUmta. The derby is designated as the At lantic wing of the trans-continental sweepstakes -race. When the citv-to clty hop ere completed at Cleveland, the entrants will have flown 2,369 (piles. _ 6 PAGES TODAY FIVE CENTS CdPU Banks, With $32,9^6,180, I Share Most In Credits Ex tended In Latter Part Os July ! FIGURES GIVEN BY j CLERK OF HOUSE South Trimble, In Making I Figures Public, Denies I Charges of Congressman He Acted To Gain Favor of Speaker Garner; Calls Charge Ridiculous. Washington. Aug. 22. (APi Dur ing the ten-day period fiom July 21 to July 31. the Reconstruction Finance Corporation lined $46,711,056 t * banks, building and loan association'- 1 railroads and other agencies, i Ihe first report of Ihe corpora tio ', J made public today by South TrimbK j clerk of the House of Representatives, j was accompanied by a letter signed bv ] Chairman At lee Pomerene showing I that 437 loans totalling $45,556 had i Jten made during the ten-day period. | and increases in loans authorized prior | to July 21 had totalled $1.653.500., . The letter said of the total amount | oannd. $32,990,1k0 was authorized to , banks and trust companies. Including $284,900 to aid in the reorganization of closed banks; $104,309 to agricul tural credit corporations; $3 088,650 to building and loan associations; $2,247,- 41500 to insurance companies; $90,000 to a joint stock land bank; PW>,7l6 to t livestock credit corporations; $747,000 | to mortgage loan companies, and SB.- 862,700 to railroads. Trimble, in making public the re port. following his decision lrj*t Thurs day that he had no other choice under | the law, took exception to a state -1 merit by Representative Treadway, of ] Massachusetts, a conferee on the re ; 'ief bill, that his decision to make j public the report was to gain favor | with Speaker John N. Garner. “Such a charge is ridiculous " Trim j ble said. “The law gives mo no dit- I -ration in the matter. Speakc- Gar ner has never attempted to influence 1 me in the discharge of my duties. I 1 have considered every objection raised to the publishing of the report, and no one has cited to me a single de cision of the courts to support such objections.” Many Applying For Jobs At N. C. State Raleigh, Aug. 22. —With a record | number of requests for part time < work already on file and others con | tinuing to pour in daily, the student ; self-hL*lp placement bureau at State j College is being hard pushed to find 1 work for a considerable number of ; the applicants. According to M. L. Shepherd who is in charge of this work at the ocl lege. well over half of the freshman applications this year also contain re quests for part time jobs. Already , more than 300 requests are on file in j his office and many boys come to 1 Raleigh to see him personally in the j hopes of seedring something to aid them in staying in school this year. jOUARTETIURED 6 AS AUTO OVERTURNS Details of Accident Could i Not Be Learned; Children Are Badly Frightened Raleigh, Aug. 22.—(AP)— Mr. and Mrs. George Joyner, of Hackensack, N. J.,‘ and their two children, George and Virginia, were injured today when their automobile overturned and burned on the Raleigti Fayetteville highway ten miles from here. Sometime after the quartet had been brought to a hospital here, physicians said they had not det?-mir,ed the ex tent of their injuries, but feared that Mr. and Mrs. Joyner were seriously hurt, Mr. and Mrs. Joyner were uncon scious when they arrived at the hos pital, details of the accident could not be learned. The little boy is eight years old, and the girl, is four, and both were said by hospital attaches -to be suffering from shock and fright. This afternoon Mr. and Mrs. Joyner were in a semi-conscious condition.