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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, September 12, 1932, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

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HMUii B«frv AflWMn BimH
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M. L. FINCH. Bse-Tra Ui
Bditorlal Off to* HI
|Mi«tr uiuy 111
Bysissss office ._. ti<
Th* HMtonM Daily DlapUek U a
MtoW of U>« Associated Praaa, Msws
pap«r Enterprise Association, Sosth
srn Newspaper Publishers Association
and tbs North Carolina Prsss Asancla
Tbs Assoc lat*4 Prsss Is stolvstosti
entitled to uso for republloatloa all
bows dispatches credited to It or aot
otherwise credited in this paper, sad
also the local news published hsrsln.
All right* of publication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
•i/Bscsupriob rmicKh.
Payable Strictly la Adraacs*
Obs Tear NM
Six Months «.»♦
Three Months I.M
Par Copy »„ .M
Look at the printed label oa year
C#er. The date thereon these when
e subscription expires. Forward
year money in ample time for re
newal Notice dete on label carefully
end lr not correct, pleeee notify ue et
once. Subscribers desiring the address
aa their paper changed, please state la
their comniualcation both the OLD
and NIW address.
SeOeeal Adeerftelud Repreacatatteso
VM Park Avenue, New terk City; M
Mhst Wacker Drive, Chicago; Walton
Building. Atlanta; Security Building.
It Louis.
Watered et the poet office In He Oder
*• N. C., as second class mall matter
fc l —f iW«»wea.eSadtu>ianuL-lUlsM>T|
September 12
ever exalteih himself shall be abased;
and he that humbleth himself shall be
exalted.- Luke 14; 11.
But in lowliness of mind let each
esteem other better than themselves.
Look not every min o*» his own things,
but every man also on the things of
others.—Phllippians 2: 3, 4.
. 1737—Htchard Bache, son-in-law of
Benjamin Franklin and his successor
as Postmaster-General, bom in Eng
land. Died in Berks Co., Pa., July
29, 1811.
17h8--Alexander Campbell, one of
the founders of the Disciplines of
Christ U 827). born in Irelaid. Died
at Bethany, W. Va., March 4, 1866.
1811—James Hall, at nct'.d Ameri
can geologist and paleontologist, born
at Hingham. Maas. Di'tl at Bethle
hem. N. H., Aug. 7,189 s
1812 —Edward ’S. Cteary, English
author of the famous *F.fV» n Deci
sive Battles of the ’.Voilrt." b .rn. Died
Jan. 27. 1878.
1818 —Richard J. Gatling, inventor of
’he machine gun gearing his name
(1862). born at Glutton N. H. Died
August 11. 1908.
1851—Francis E. Clark, clergyman
founder of the International Society
of Christian Endeavor t Ir'RLt. now with
a memfbership of 4.000.000. born in
Canada. Died at Newton, Mass.,
May 26. 1927.
1609—Henry Hudson, an English
man in ;he service of Holland, enter
ed the river bearing 'Ms name.
1635 —Historic Coa.ord, Maas, found
1846—Marriage c f th:. two famous
English poets. Elizabeth and Robert
1906—Orville Wri.jht made a me
morable airplane flight of one hour,
ten minutes.
Henry J. Allen. In charge of pub
licity for the Republican national
campaign, former U. S. Senator from
Kansas, born in Warren Co Pa., 84
years ago
George R. James of Tennessee,
member of the Federal Reserve Board
bom at Memphis. Tenn.. 68 years
Dr. Herman Schneider, president of
the University of Cincinnati bom at
Summit Hill. Pa.. 60 years ago.
Henry L. Mencken, noted writer and
critic, bom in Balt insore. 52 years ago.
Alfred A. Knopf, noted New York
Cnfy publisher, bom there, 40 years
Maurice Chevalier, actor, bom in
Paris. 37 years ago.
Henry M. Robinson noted Los
Angeles banker, bora at Ravenna,
Ohio, 64 years ago.
This nature Is rather abrupt’, but
Intensely genuine. There may be- a
ack of suavity and the mind may be
severely critical, but there Is an ele
ment of sincerity which *;!I command
•he respect of all acquaintances.
There is much love of country life
and sports, and the native will prob
dblly do belter there than when con
fined between city walls.
Manufactured Product*
Valued At $864,310,530
(Continued irons Page One.)
1 ■ ■ ■ - -i. i .* —i mm r " m m I
merits the owner did all of the work
gad In 1,912, or more than half the
total, five persons or less Were em
ployed. In other words, In &1 per obnt,
ctf the establishments about 3.5 per
cent, or about 7 000 workers, were em
ployed. ■’
Twenty-four plants employed tnoTe
than 1,000 workers each for an ag
gregate of 43,000 with the three lar
gest accounting for 17,800.
Leave HeepMaL
Mrs. David Jackson Caoper and lit
tle daughter left Marla Rli'hia hos
pital oa Baturday for her heme In
the Davis Apartments on Attdrewa
Will IU Argued Thu Week
With Third end Fourth
District Appeal*
Raleigh, Sept. 12—(AP)—Oral ar
guments in the Mbs Elizabeth Har
rell “dog case” and 30 other cases
from the third and fourth judical
districts are on this week's calendar
of the State Supreme Court.
The court tomorrow will hear a mo
tion from a writ of certiorari in the
appeal of Joe Stafford from the death
penalty Imposed in Wayne county for
murder. He was convicted of killing
his wife.
The “dog case” was appealed from
Henderson superior court after Miss
Harrell's conviction o na charge of
permitting a "vicious'' dog to run at
large. She was fined $5. Miss Har
rell contends that the dog that “bark
ed at” and “frightened” Margaret
Brinkley, l*-year-old school girl, was
not her “Shag.”
Only appeals from the third dis
trict will be called on Tueciray, when
the court begins work for the week.
Beginning Wednesday, appeals will
be called as docketed.
Counties In the two districts are:
Bertie. Halifax, Hertford, Northamp
ton, Vance. Warren, Harnett, Lee,
Johnston and Wayne.
In addition to the dog case, one
olher from Vance is on the docket for
argument, that being “Rollins vs.
Adams,” in which the superintendent
of schools here is suing the county
commissioners for S9OO salary voted
him by the city schools board of
trustees, and payment of which was
refused by the county commissioners.
Gardner To Speak
.At Wake Forest’s
Opening Thursday
Wake Forest, Sept. 12. —(AP)
Governor O. Max Gardner will de
liver the principal address at exer
cises marking the formal opening of
Wake Forest College's 99th academic
year here Thursday.
Dr. Thurman D. Kitchen, the presi
dent, said he considered the opening
of college a great event than the
graduating exercises at the end of the
scholastic year, and for that reason
a full program was prepared.
At the exercises Wednesday, the fa
culty will be robed In academic cos
tume and Dr. Neville Isbell's 50-piece
band will play.
The orientation program for, new
men will extend from onday to Wed
nesday. when Dr. Kitchen will ad
dress them. Classes will begin Thurs
Legion Convention Opened
at Portland; Daniels Spealu
(Continued from Page One.)
by favoring discrimination."
“Go Into Politics."
Dane Is urged Lgtonnaires “to go in
to politics."
“The admonition,” he said, “has no
suggestion that the Legion creed
against participation in party politics
for individual advantage should be
“Quite the contrary. Politic.! needs
your freshness, your courage, in or
der to lift it to the high plane It
must occupy to serve mankind.”
The former secretary of the navy
recalled what he termed the “high
idealism which marked America and
its millions cf men in arms at the
ime of the World War,* and con
trasted it "with the failure of the
post war world to the Idea!?
for which the war was waged ’’
He contrasted the promises to the
men who entered the country's ser
vice In 1917 to the epithets of “looter
of the treasury” and “communists,”
which he said have been leveled at
war veterans.
For the lapse from “the ideals of
wartime.” Daniels said the men who
•fought In France could not be blam
ed. After all former wars, he declared,
the business of civilian administra
tion has been turned over to the
heroes of the war. The only exception
to that policy, he added, has been in
the years preceding the World War.
“No man,” the former naval secre
tary continued, “has been elevated to
the presidency and very few to any
poets of great responsibility.
“This exception to the general rule
may be traced to the Legion’s policy
that its leaders are not to use their
elevation as stepping stones to po
litical preferment. It may be .traced
to a, war weary feeling on the part;
of the electorate; which wished to fors
get war in devotion to peaceful pur
“Whatever the cause of a condition
unprecedented, the conclusion is in
scapable that the men who fought in
the World War have not permitted
ambition for place to dominate
(Continued from Page Ond.)
civic clubs, parent teacher associa
tions. and all similar organizations
and all of which should be Included.
But many of these agencies hgve done
their relief work through supplying
commodities instead of money. Yet
the cost of those commodities distri
buted should be included in the report
of relief work already done Ln every
"However, the county welfare offi
cers are working day and night In
their efforts to get. the information
desired and the estimated needs of
tha various communities by months
from September through December.
Host of this information should be in
hand within the next week or tan
days. Then w« will be able to know
bow much has been done and how
much money we will need for raUaf
work for tbs rest of year.”
Tax Rib Wm Bring Com.
pitted From Appropria
tions This Afternoon
At a meeting held ln the forenoon
today, the Vanoe Board of County
Conandsaioners took final action on
the budgets and tax rate, but early
this afternoon the rate was being
•worked uot on the basis of slashes
made in school expend Hurts, and no
one was in position to or would say
just what the lewy would be. A guess
was that It would stand somewhere
between 21.20 and $1.26 per SIOO val
uation. Last year the entire county
wide rate for all countywide purposes
was $1.04.
Today’s conference by the commis
sioners was concerned almost ex
clusively with the various budgets for
the schools. The countywide genera!
levy was passed upon finally last week
raising the rate from 29 cents last year
to 40 cents this year.
At 3:15 o’clock this afternoon G. W.
Adame, county accountant, had made
no announcement of the new rate, but
was still engaged in. working out the
lewy op the basis "of reductions af
fected by the commissioners at the
morning session.
tContinued from Page One.)
Retailer. In this article Mr. Dowell
Dowell Sounds Warning.
“As stated in the beginning, an act
similar to this will be introduced in
the 1933 session of the North Caro
lina General Assembly. If it should
become law, those merchants who
have their respective places of busi
ness in any of the forty counties of
the State bordering upon the boun
dary lines of other states, may as well
close up shop and seek new locations
in distant states. Small merchants lo
cated in the interior counties would
be forced out of business by chain
stores and other large competators.
Industry, as & matter of self-preserva
tion, would be driven from the State
and mail order houses in Chicago and
New York will do more business in
North Carolina in a month than they
have done in any two years previous
The Mississippi genera) sales tax,
which went into effect April 30 of
this year, imposes a tax of two per
cent on the groes income, gross re
ceipts or groes proceeds of sales of all
individuals, firms, corporations, part
nerships within the State. It requires
monthly reports and remittances of
the tax and imposes drastic penalties.
“Under this tax, as I interpret it,
the manufacturer pays a tax of two
per cent, the jobber or wholesaler
pays a tax on his gross receipts of
two per cent and the retailer pays a
tax of two per cent on his gross
sales,” Dowell said. “Wherever pos
sible, of course, the tax will be passed
along to the other fellow in the form
of increased prices, so that the public
to whom the tax will be passed on
to eventually, wiH pay a tax of from
six to eight per cent on everything
Far Beaching in Scope.
The term “gross income" in the
Mississippi law is defined as “the
gross receipts of a taxpayer received
as compensation for personal service
for the exercise of which a prlvtlage
tax is imposed ln this State and the
gross receipts of the taxpayer derived
from trades, business, commerce on
sales and the value accruing or pro
ceeding from the sale of tangible pro
perty (| real or personal i or service or
both and all receipts, actUAl or ac
crued, by the investment of the capi
tal of the business engaged In, in
cluding interest, discount rentals,
royalties, fees or other emoluments
however designated and without any
ded uot ion on account of the property
sold, tha cost of materials used, labor
coots, Interest or discount paid, of pny
ether expense and without any deduc
tion on acoptint of •loss."
* ;' Will Hit Incomes.
Thus the act imposes not only a
sales tax but a two per cent Income
tax on all gross incomes, allowing
an exemption of only $1,200 from the
groes receipts of any taxpayer. The
only other exemptions permitted are
for insurance companies, building and
loan associations, state and national
banks; religious, charitable, scientific
and educational societies; amounts re-,
ceived from insurance policies and!
amounts received from the sale pf
cotton and cotton seed, and a few!
other minor exemptions.
Under a law of this sort the farm
ers would have to pay a two per cent,
sales tax on every dollar’s worth of
grain, hay, vegetables, milk, eggs,
livestock and even tobacco, unless to
bacco sales as well a m cotton and
cotton seed should be included in the
exemptions, it is pointed out. Thiq
tax must be paid on these sales even
if tbe selling price is less than th4
cost of production.
Hew H Weald HR iMMMf. j
Thus, if a farmer spent $5,000 id
putting in a crop and the cash re*
turn from his farming operations for
the year was only $4,000, showing a
loss o SI,OOO, he would still have tq,
pay the State a tax of SOOO. so that
his total loss would actually be sl,-j
800. 1
Them hi not much likelihood that)
a law thia stringent could he enacted)
for thia State and include tbe groes*
sales or proceeds of industries. It tsj
agreed, or a sales of farm products)
by farmers. But there is no
that an effort will be made to enact
a law similar to this that will Im
pose a two per cent tax on almost
everything else, including sales of
food, clothing and all other ceoamod-i
Hies, according to the reports being'
heard here.
Crime, aa well as disease, are ob
stacles to the free and full life cf
dtßm. „
Man At Memphis
Believed Missing
Raymond Robins
Mehphte. Tens., Sept. 12—(AP)—
Police and Federal authorities join
ed today to investigate the identity
of a man seen yesterday at Reels
foot Lake, near 'ftttonqHte, Tenn.,
who Detective Lee Quianthy, Jr.
said resembled Colonel Raymond
Robins,- but later led officers to be
lieve he might be Captain Raymond
Griffin, of the St. Louis fire depart
A request from Police Chief Will
D. Lee for a description of the mis
sing prohibition advocate and friend
of President Hoover on the theory
that the man under surveillance
might possibly be RDbin& was based,
he Bald, on a report of a Memphis
doctor that a man looking lllu
Robins was seen yesterday on Reels
foot Lake and that he appeared tc
have been “beaten.”
Red Boyette, a boat operator and
case owner at Reelsfoot Lake, latei
told Detective Wilbur Miller the man
resembling Robins was a Captain
Raymond Griffin, of St. Louis, and
that be had not been beaten, but was
Earlier in the day etective Quian
thy told newspaper men the man at
Reelsfoot 'Lake could not give an
account so himself.
(Continued from Page One.)
be printed on each ballot. R. C. Max
well, secretary of the board, already
has assigned the work to printers and
forms for the State ticket have been
set up, but the board at present is
without a chairman.
A meeting is expected to be held
within a few days to elect Major L.
P. McLendon, of Durham, to the post,
succeeding Judge J. Crawford Biggs,
who resigned to become a presiden
tial elector-at-large.
Orders for printing the State’s na
tional ballot will not be given until
it is positive how many parties will
be represented. Socialists are cam
paigning for 10,000 signatures, the
number required before their presi
dential electors will be placed on the
The law requires all ballots to be
in the hands of county election of
ficials 30 days before the voting.
Ousting of Bonus Army
A Political Blunder Os
Increasing Proportions
(Oontinned from Page one.)
causes with which he may have had
a little to do. btit originating mainly
before he had any voice in public af
If, however, looking back upon de
feat, he should have to recognize that
he was beaten T»y just the margin of
votes turned against him by his use
of troops to chase the B. E. F. out
of Washington, nothing could be lef
1 ’ 2 ? 4 “T -
S 6 Tt £8 £9 35 “XT
3€ 37 30 T 5 “*“
4 0 41 42 43 " — ’
l—A bercatement 8-Capsuie
1 a maiden
B— Expressive of displeasure H—A wise man
• — A French revolutionary 14—Sun pod
leader 17—Snuffed ' / .
10—A defiances 19—Newspaper frragrapto *■ .-
™ ,h -“ ■;
is 26 — An uncomplimentary remark
15— A college degree (abbr.) 27—After a specified time
Id—To do wrong 21—Heavy string
12 To staff 29—Roman mantles
4 *O—A binge
I Fro sen water 81—To stumble
W—Nose 84—In a position
18—Sweet flower extract 87—Poorly lighted
14—A fourth year student (abbr.) ®****** ...
„ . . . .. . 41—Provided that
88—TW ts (abbr.) 48—Point of tbe orbm
M — : ;• v ’ • ■ • t ■
88—To entloe
it—A small bey
18—T® court Aaawne
18—Title of respoct
W—First note In tbe GNfldo scale to Prestons Panto
It—Verb intransitive (abbr.) y ' <t
W—Amorphous substance exuding IL
from plants ffSlto In
48—A a reek fabalist Fuula BSU lllj
#4—A city of Italy IA Ipgi 1
48—A proofreader's mark ,
l—A dead language PTmT*ITIi3BE3-W ffH
%—A correlative
B—White soluble ammonium IP ixmMft'pjnßWiain
•—Begun lal*-W 111
•—A creed fSlOll InirMljLlluli 111
8M gttTe name
Speaking of “Wue Cracks”
for him except to admit that he had
wrecked his chances by one of the
most egregious pieces a! political mis
management in American history—an
error which he dou-btlcco was advised
into committing, but which It would
seem as if a bright baby would have
seen the danger of, the instant it was
suggested to him. ,
Rpspons%inlEtty for the deptreasUon
can be repudiated. It can be arguei
that, except for Mr. Hoover’s states
manship, it would have been much
worse; that he is getting the country
out of It, as it is.
And anyway, the economic issue u
on his hands uninvited.
The prohibition issue also is on his
hands uninvited.
It cannot be said that he deliber
ately went out of his way to create op
position to his candidacy, either on
economic grounds, or as a dry or a
wet—whichever he to.
But he antagonised the ex-service
men needlessly.
By turning General MacArthur and
his cohorts loose on the B. E. F., the
president not only made enemies sot
himself but he likewise unquestionably
insured the passage of legislation for
full bonus payment, to which" he vig
orously objects, and of which, until
then, theic had been small prospect.
As most folk know, the American
Legion was on record against it.
Now it is a foregone conclusion that
the Legion will vote ln its favor at its
national convention. ,
The bulk of the public assuredly
was not pro-bonus when the march on
Washington, to demand it, began.
There was much sympathy with the
marchers, as unemployed working
men. Sentiment to the effect that
•they were entitled to demand jobs was
strong, but the popular judgment evi
dently was that immediate full pay
ment of the bonus was of more than
doubtful wiadom and besides, that the
comparatively trifling sum each man
would receive would not last him long.
The bonus boys themselves, arriving
In Washington, expressed surprise that
they had encountered so little enthu
siastic, en route, for their cause.
They failed to take in6o account the
fact that the bonus slogan was with
out strong appeal to the average citi
zen, with no bomis coming to him—
especially if he chanced to be a tax
payer. with the thought in the back of
his head that he would have to help
toward digging up the $2,400,000,000
Thus President Hoover unmistak-
Th x* Comer Tea Room
got .the free work.
But a lot of other bus
iness houses are get
ting more for their
money from our shop
than ever before.
Call 262 and get the:
best printing value
you ever had.
Webb Printing Co.
“The Service .Printer*”
0. S. WEBB, Prop.
Winder St. Henderson, H. 0.
Dr. K. H. Pattbrsor
W. H. Boyd
Olßse k Law RMbg
Offloa Rum itt “— T flmm M
ably had strong hacking .i, t..- a , •
bonus attitude th*-ougrH.ui •«
monfths of the B. K. F - > ~ ..
His position was impi -gn.ib*
• congress had adjourned
The B. E. F. was giaduai.y
t out. It had dwindled fftotn 4 om
nium of more than 20.000 :<* jUi-.
ROO and was still shrunking A r-j.-
nant might ha%’e hung on ur.:„ j
weather, but no great bu n: »
have reeul'ed. True, ihc e ( , 4D; ,, u „ ; ,.
would not have been a pud .-am
paign advertisemen* for th*- Hn.ub._-
cans. but certainly it would no' Y. :s v<
been as bad as the ' Battle of Rnr.-\.-
vania Avenue "
It was at this far from serious ;unr
tore thait the administration fort:
the crisis which served as its t<ru*
lor calling out the regulars.
Having qualified as executor of the
estate of Anna B. Harris, derpw
1 late of the County of Vance, State of
| North Carolina, this is to noufy a.
! persons having claims against he e<-
j tate of the deceased to exhibit tt.«r
to the undersigned executor «n or t>.
fore the 23 day of August. 11*33 the
notice will be pleaded in b.r of rhe:r
> recovery. All persctis tndf-b'xl
'• said estate will please mr.k
--; ate payment.
This 22nd day of August. 1931
Executor of the E<ate <■!
ANNA B. HARRIS lb-rer.^J.
Henry' T. Powell. Atty.
Having qualified as adniini>irr.t %
of the eetate of Fannie i
Burwell Cooper, deceased, late of Her.
derson, Vance County. North Carolina
this is to notify all person- hsv.n*
claims against the esta*e of c rt:d de
ceased, to exhibit them to the under
signed Administrators on or bein' * 'he
first day of September 1933 <*r tr>
notice will be pleaded in bar of 'he:
recovery. All persons indebted *0 s»•<!
estate will please make -nun•'•l -’ (
This the Ist day of Sept . 1932.
John D. Cooper. Jr.
Fannie C Zoliieoffer.
Marshall Y. Cooper.
Henderson. N r
qualified as administrate
Os.- the estate of Walter File ®
Browne, deceased, late of the C<»un'
of Vance. North Carolina th:« >' r
notify all persons having elaim
against the estate of said deceas‘d
to exhibit them to the undersign'd ' ,r
to her attorneys, at Hendetson. N 1
on or before the sth day of S-phn;
ber, this notice will h»*
in bar of their recovery. All P‘‘ r^' ,Tl '
indebted to said estate wi’l
make immediate payment
This the sth day of Sept.. 1-
Administratrix of
G hoi son A Gholson. A ttys.
Notice ie hereby given that J- '
Nelson of Henderson. N. C
made assignment to the under-ocn*
Trustee in favor of his creditor'
creditors are requires to P ;f .
sent itemized and vreifi'd
with Hon. Henry r: ' >r “
of Superior Court. Vance Tour. '
Henderson. N. C.. o r or before one
year from the date heieof. f, r
notice will be plead *d in b3f of !»•*>
ment thereof. AH persons indeb.*«
to said J. W. Nelson will p’-eas* nu.x
immediate payment to »he under>ig>

K»tr the 15th day of August 1932-
R. B. CARTER. Trust**-

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