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AY TO CENTRAL CAROLINA. NINETEENTH year 1932 COTTON Steady Climb Continued In The Price Os Tobacco In East Carolina Marts ■ offf r,n ß* Are Light; But Average Level of Mar. kets Show Further Slight Gain* I ROCKY MOUNT $12.50 FOR 85,000 POUNDS Wilson Sell* Around 300,- 000 Pound* at Average Put at sl2, With Common Grades There In Brisk De mand. $lO to sll Per 100 Pounds At Kinston I r -Mi'* 8 <APi Buying of I Ka.-tein North Carolina , -■ jiy *v ■ markets went forward; • nU> ’he third day of the, ■ «nd prices maintained a ■ ?;eady climb \;; i \ n. .tely 500.000 pounds were ’he first half dozen mar- 1 I ■ --i*i:i>r and prices were even! \ r - .ghily above yesterday's l ■ <■ iNiut sl2 B , u-rt "pened steady to higher 1 Mount where pric?s over-I ■ .* <l2 50 for about 85.000 1 . • Mote common tobacco was I I „ ■ V - an average of sl2 wa.s j * . .1 : tor around 300.000 pounds.' i'.» ’here was inferior to that I .i\ which brought about j j . -i »-vcr. and common grades, ■ '• k demand. I fv >.'t price at larboro was | B »" rr Ik 000 pounds sold at an j ■ * it- of s:3 Farmers marketed | ■ ri i«;;ct in orderly fashion. j ■ "r>i..iß' »t Kinston were estimat - 1' 2'-' "oo pounds, consisting prl- ] • •‘ •• immon lugs. The average t • .f.p-aied to range between $lO * ' I it. If) oi fractionally higher, '•j -tridav's average of $9 09 per; j L.m \ers Rest In Murder Trial of * Clay Fugleman! ’ ' rh Sept 8 >AP> - State! v - ‘>c rented th** f r rasps today j * t of Clav Foglemar eharg-l " •8 t<« murdvi of ri filling : l j • i*or and ;t deputy on May 8. j *• ;-r.... is charged with slaying r rtei ihp filling sta’ion op-! • •' • <• Spray, on May 8. last, when ' i -1 companion are alleged to j * ■ s''-ninted to rob the place. •. Shenff J A Robertson, ' V. ennfire h week later when '• "■‘’(gated a light burning at n l house at Spray, was the only Fugleman is charged ' ' n r. mg killed. “ ■'fate rested its case after pre •- rtiiti u testintony. and the de • ‘ ■ im -*»r| immediately afterwards, . i.o witnesses in presenting its Two Named l poii Board Os Election McLendon And '• ii ca s Succeed and McNeil Dn the State Board -•( Sept. M. (AP» Major L. ] ' ■ . ndoii. of Durham, and W. A. ■■f Wilson, today were named -of the State Board of Elec ’ iov rnor O. Max Gardner. • ■•'.don. who managed the gub : '1 campaign of J. C. B. during the Democratic recently, has been a promi • • loocrat for a number of years, us is also well known in party ■ irunnan ship of the election* i- vacant a* McLendon and ucceed Chairman J. Crawford ; .»f Ruleigh. and George Mo ot Fayetteville. 1 ’ orm.in Biggs resigned following '•'tion as an elector-at-large for and McNeill submitted hie <’■ <n because of his nomination "■ - s :*re S-nate. Hpnhprson SMSSMSss, W5Sf» I Held Captive ! .... ■i ■ | ! I . i I y ! Warrants have been issued for the | arrea: of nine men alleged to have j participated in the Lindbergh baby , probe" which resulted in Gwrei | Schenck. New Jersey fish peddler. I above, being held captive tor nearly , thre roon'hs in the hills of Pennsyl ! vania Schenck. though rUuautd. has l been remaining l n ja.i voluntarily at Clearfield. Pa. SAYS 25 PERCENT CUT FOR BUDGETS; IS IMPOSSIBILITY All But Billion of Four Bit. lion U. S. Costs Goes to Debt, Veterans, Army And Navy CUT ON VETERANS WHOLLY UNLIKELY Debt Obligation Absolutely Cannot Be Cut Down and There Is No Sign of Imme diate Armament Reduc_ tions Made by Correspond, ent t By CHARLES P. STEWART Washington. Sept. 8. - President H°nrv I. Harriman of the Chamber of Commerce of the United States re cently declared ‘a reduction of at least 25 per cent in all governmental budgets" to be "an attainable goal." H:- was referring to the federal bud get and the budgets of the various states, counties, cities and other lo cal subdivisions. With the exception of public offi cials. federal, divisional and subdi visions!. who are fearful of losing 1 their jobs, every one is in favor of governmental economy, naturally, and most folk undoubtedly have a mighty I strong suspicion that there is plenty : of room for it. Nevertheless, it occurred to me to <continued on tree* J! * ' Home Lo< n Banks Speed Credits To Applicants Washington, Sept. 8. —(AP)—Open- ing of the 12 home loan banka Is still far off. but the Federal board is scanning thousands of applications for direct loans. The volume of requests of home owners was described today by Chair man Franklin W. Forest as a "de- Juge." But he said all are receiving atten tion and where the largest collateral ONLY DAILY NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED HENDERSON, N. C„ THURSDAY AFTERNOON, SEPTEMBER 8, 1932 CROP PUT AT 11,310,000 SOCIALIST GROUP HAVING HAND TIME GETTING PETITION North Carolinians Slow To Endorse Placing of So cialist Ticket On State Ballots U. N. C. STUDENT IS AMONG THE GROUP Helping Circulate Petitions; State College Profs Shy at Workers, Remembering Resentment Toward Nor man Thomas Speech Few Years Ago IKtil.v lll,|inl>.|| llnrrnn, In the Mr Wiillrr Hotel. rv j <- iiashkr vii.i. Raleigh. Sept. 8.- The group of So cialist workers who have been in Ra leigh for several days circulating peti tions in an effort to get the 10.0(8) signers necessary' to get the names , of the Socialist candidates for presi- I dent and vice-president on the North | Carolina ballots in November, are I moving today to Durham. Several of I these workers expect to spend all day I today in Durham and possibly Fri day as well. These facts were learned today from Miss Anna Coplet. of Norfolk.} Va., one of the workers who is as- 1 listing Harold Glasgow, of Fair-1 mount. W. Va.. State organizer fori the Socialist party in North Carolina. 1 Others who are assisting in organiz- [ Ing the Socialists in North Carolina ! and in circulating the petitions to get the required number of names are H Proctor, a student a* the University of North Carolina. Chapel HHI: Bur ton Swart, of New Yorit City: Miss Ethel Lurie and Miss Gwynn Lurie (Continued on Page Three ) ROBBERS GET S4OO IN PETERSBURG, VA. Petersburg. Va., Sept. 8. (AP) Three white men about noon today held up the office of the American j Small Loan Company here and es caped with about S4OO in cash. Durham Banker Given 18 Months j In Penitentiary j Durham, Sept. 8. -(AP) A. S. ] Noeli. former head teller at the 1 Fidelity Bank here, was sentenced to I serve from 18 months to two vears j in State Prison when he pleaded guilty in superior court here to em bezzling $4,200 from the bank to meet 1929 stock market losses. After the plea, the court heard several character witnesses for the de fendant. and a petition for mercy by L. P. McLendon, defense counsel. Noeli had been employed by the bank since 1918. He is 30 years old. Whispered Words .From Basis For Ex-Mayor’s Arrest Youngstown. Ohio, Sept. B.—(AP) An aged woman's whispered state ment, "Billy did it." formed the basis today for a charge of assault with intent to kill against former Mayor William J. Reese. 48. From her hospital bed. Mrs. Anna Washok. 77. murmured the words as police prepared to release Reese in the belief the woman was injured in a fall from a chair she was using while hanging curtains. Mrs. Washok, recovering consciousness late yester day. signed an affidavit outlining the incidents on which authorities base the formal charge. Reese pleaded not guilty to the charge. appears sound the board is endeavor ing to arrange desired re-financing before thee scheduled opening of its regional banks October 15. The procedure is to forward such applications to lending organizations in the various states. . They go to building and loan clearing houses where these organizations exist, and the board is encouraging their crea tion throughout the country. ■ ■: i » Batin Dispatch IN THIS SECTION OF NORTH CAROLINA AND VIRGINIA. As Mexico’s New President Took Reins Installed as Provisional President of Mexico fol Sav&TVir d *»> ort»"?bk?c^: f T ciffuez i? shown as lie took the *aiute on hi a arrival at the Congress Building. In Gets $1,232,633 wr, , ftylii ~ m . « v -4 *. h m ME ' ' ■ ( Twenty-one-year-old Barbara Stoddard of New Haven, Cotin., is the second girl in the world to receive exactly $1,232,093 as a birthday present. It was pre sented to her by her father, Maj. Louis K. Stoddard, well known polo player, who has been guard ian of the trust fund created by his late wife, Rebecca Darlington Stoddard. In 1927 Mrs. Elizabeth Lovejoy, Barbara's sister, received the same amount upon reaching the age of 21* STRIKERS HOLDING ON TO ONE HIGHWAY All Other Roads Are De serted By Farm Holi day Pickets Sioux City, lowa. Sept. 8 (AP)- Al though every other highway leading into Sioux City was deserted today by farm holiday pickets, the strikers re. trained on duty near James. lowa, on Highway No. 75. to halt livestock and grain trucks wwhich m-igut attmp*. to enter SiSouxx City over I ha', route. No disorder was reported. Mot truckers who ordinarily travel to Sioux City on that route made detdfcrj to en ter the city on other unpicketed high ways. it was reported. At Deg Moines, three more of the eleven men arrested near there August 29 were released today by Justice of tise Peace John S. Beil, of Valley Junction. Deputies were unable to swear tha* they had actually mfen obstructing or attempting t<, ob struct a highway. WEATHER FOR NORTH CAROLINA. Fair tonight aad Friday, war mer Friday. , j 1 fes ,T speec j\ the new Chief Executive pro* I ? arme ? 1 friendship for the United Slates “"j.** 1 ' 1 that relations between the two countries I would iemaui on the same friendly footing. Governor Is Called On To Rid Institutions Os Teachings Os ‘Paganism’ Some of Leading Citizens of •> State Petition Gardner To Protect University instances Teamed OF BOLD SPEECHES Show Wind Is Blowing To. ward Moscow and From, Class Rooms of University;! Publications Striking At! “Things of the Spirit** Are! Attacked i Rlaeigh, Sept. 8. (AP) A petition entitled “in Heaven's name, gover nor. save our State from further pre datory acts by these so-called modern educators against 'things of the spirit.' " today was presented to Gov ernor O. Max Gardner. Signed hv nearly a hundred prom-1 inent North Carolinians, including 43 1 leading Charlotte citizens, and pre sented by L* A. Tatum of Belmont, the petition called upon the chief execu tive "to take the initiative" against the presence of "undesirables at our lax supported institutions of learning in any role whatsoever." Publications at the University of North Carolina, it said, "are straws, that show whither the wind is blow-! ing -toward Moscow, and whence it is j (Continued on Page Four) McKee Now! Is Thought; Candidate! I j Bronx Leader sWith-j drawal From Roose-j veltTripls So Inter-! preted New York. Sept. 8.- - (AP)- -The ac-* tion of Edward J. Flynn. Bronx Dem- | ocratic leader and supporter of Gov ernor Roosevelt, in cancelling plans; to accompany the governor on the l lather's speech-making tour into the [ West was interpreted today as mean ing Mayor Joseph McKee--whom! Glenn supports -will be a Candidate for election to the mayoralty in No-j vember. McKee, himself precipitated unex-t pectedly into the mayor's chair by the resignation last week of James J. Walker, has not talked politics, de voting his attention to his office. His major efforts continue along tines of effecting economies—efforts j which took form earlier this w eck in the reduction of his own salary add those of officials who hold office St l the pleasure of the mayor. i PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNOON EXCEPT SUNDAY. All Danger From Hurricane Passes Atanteo, Sept, 8. (Al'l—Although advisory storm warnings were still coming In from Wi ining’on to the Virginia state line, a hurricane moving up from tropical waters to day appeared to luivc advanced too far no 'ih lo do damugc to the North ( iro'lnn const. Winds that blew from 50 to 52 miles an hour from Hatteras yes terday afternoon * dropped to 42 miles an hour after dark. No ships had been reported damaged be tween Hatteras and Cape Henry, \ a. REPEAL HOOVER, IS CORPORATION TITLE Charter Obtianed By Organ, ization To Distribute Literature Raleigh. Sept. 8. (AP) --"Repeal Hoover Incorporated" a corporation having the sanction and backing of the Young Democrats of merica or ganization had today heen chartered by James A. Hartness. secretary of state. The corporation will have home offices in Winston-Salem, with Lon Bolick, Jr.. R. C. Vaughan and L. J. Martin as stockholders. Its principal business will be to dis tribute “printed propaganda." “The corporation shall remain in existence until the power of the Re publican party has been completely disintegrated, dissipated and destroy ed." the articles of incorporation state. Farm State Governor In Favor Giant Cooperative To Control Crops, Prices By Central Press. St.' Paul, Minn., Sept. 8. -Creation of a giant co-operative organization which would include farmers of all northwest states and which would be sufficiently powerful to control the quantity of farm products shipped to market each day, will be urged by G6v. Floyd B. Olson of Minneapolis, when he meets with other governors of this section, St Sioux City, lowa, tomorrow, to discuss the farmers' holiday movement. "Supply and demand regulate prices of farm products and once the farm ers are able to regulate the supply, the prices will take care of them selves." Gov. Olson says. PAGES TODAY FIVE CENTS COPU BALES SEPT. 1 FORECAST i PRACTICALLY SAME i AS AUG. 1 FIGURE North Carolina Yield Esti mated at 514,000 Bales on Basis of Sept. 1 Condition PRICES DECLINE ON j RECEIPT OF REPORT | Pari of Early Drop Is Recov. I ered, However, As Trading ( Is Stabilized; This Year's Prospective Yield Com. pares With 17,096,000 Bales Last Year Washington. Sept. «. <AP> - This years' cotton crop was forecast today by the Department of Agriculture as 11.310,000 bales on the basis of con< I tions existing September 1. A month ago 11.306.000 were forecast. I‘rodur tion last year was 17,096.000 bales. The condition ot the crop on Se> .ember 1 was 66.6 per cent of a no. - nal, as compared with 65.6 per cent \ month ago; fth per cent a year ag , ind 65.1 per cent the ten year Sep •embe.r 1 average. The indicated yield is fixed at 117.8 pounds per acre, as compared with 119.6 pounds a month ago; 201.2 j rounds produced last year, and 161.4 pounds the ten year average. The preliminary estimate of acreage emaining September 1 for picking is ■ilaced at 35,611.000 acres and aban lonment of 1.8 per cent since July 1. when 37.290.000 acres were in cul tivation. compared with an average abandonment of 3.1 per cent in the last (en years, and 40.495,000 acres grown last year. The acreage remaining September l for picking in North Carolina was 1.- 251 000 acres, the condition was in dicated at 61 per cent and the in dicated production waa 511.000 bales. COTTON I'KICES BREAK S 3 TO *4 FEB BALK ON NEWS New York. Sept. 8. (AP) Cotton, broke $3 to $4 a bale here today on the governftient crop report, which placed the indicated yield well above (Continued on Page Four ) j Increased ; Ginnings j Os Cotton | Census Bureau Re | ports 865,332 Bales Prior to Sept. 1 This Year «• Washington. Sept. 8.--<AP)—Cotton of this year s growth ginned prior to ! September 1 was reported today by ; the Census Bureau, who totalled 885,» | U 32 bales, compared with 565 763 bale* J a year ago, and 1,879,919 bales two years ago. Round bales included numbered 18,- I 179. compared with 10.130 a year ago and 43,391 two year* ago. Ginnings by states to September 1 follows: Alabama, 34.970 bales: Arkansas. 27.421; Florida. 2,169; Georgia. 84.612; Ijouisiana. 78 935; Mississippi. 69 914; [ South Carolina. 19.819; Texas. 56,997; I all other states, 500,895. “The organization I propose would include eve.’, y grower of foodstuffs in the north’ATcrt. if possible. From a central office. branch offices would be regulated, and from these branches the fairaer.-* would be kept in touch with roarkei conditions. "With such an organization in. the field, there would be no chance of any certain product flooding the mar ket and driving price* down to a point where the farmer must sell at & loss if he sells at all. Members could hold back a product when mar ket conditions became unfavorable and although they might take a loss (Continued on Pace Fourj.