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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, September 28, 1932, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-09-28/ed-1/seq-4/

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PAGE FOUR
HENDERSON mYfItSWBH
■rt«MU>«4 Itnrt U, ItU
nnuuuoji 1 "mai?a?c* o*. nft
at 1» Twuy
lINRT A DBNNia. Pros. ui Miter
M. L PINCH. B*c-Tx*u and ]
mmonn
Kdltorlal Oft lea IM
Boclaty editor .fid
Bnalna— Off lea tl>
Tha Handaraon Dally Dispatch la a
mamba* of tha Associated Praaa. News
paper Enterprise Association, So at fa
arn Newspaper Publishers Aaaoclatlon
pad the North Carolina Prsas Associa
tion.
Tha Associated Press la exclusively
ant it lad tu use for republlcatioa all
news dispsiches credited to It or not
otherwise credited in this paper, and
also the local news published herein.
All right* of publication of apeolal
dispatches herein era also reserved.
aißscHipno.'N rhicn.
Payable Strictly la ASresN.
One Tear H.H
■lx llonths 111
Three Months I.M
Par Copy H
NOTICE TO SIiIISCBIBBeS.
Look at the printed label on yoar
paper. The date thereon sbowa whan
the subscription expires. Forward
pour money in ample time for re
newal. Notice date on label carefully
and If not correct, please notify us at
once. Subscribers desirlntf tha addrena
an their paper changed. pleaaa state la
their communication both the ODD
nnd NEW address.
Natlenal Advertising Re*r«aeatstlvas
FHOIT. UANDIS A KOBN
IK Park Avenue New fork City: l<
Bast Wscker Drive. Chicago; Walton
Building. Atlanta; Security Build!ug.
Bt. Louis.
Entered at the post office in Header -
f N. C., us second class mall matter
September 28
LIRE AND GOOD DAYS:—He that I
will love life, arul see good days, let
him refrain his tongue from evil, and
his lips that they speak no guile.—l
Peter 3: 10.
s Si
JAMES *ASWELIT
By Central Press
New Yuik. Sept. 28—Wide-Eyed
Panderings: That apartment house
catering to women on the site of the
old Army and Nary Club probably
blows guea:.i of Iron* tlirough th« de
. parted shades of haid-boiled generals
. . . And yesterday, l.om a high floor
of Delmonico's. I looked down Into an
old building on 59th strevt terraced
with open runways, like a pagoda; I
a workshop for the blind . . . The
Never had seen it oercre ... It is
sloping balconies avoid steps and are
rounded to make goings and comings
easier for the wcihiti . . .
COLLEGE DAZE
The .first snap of for.tbail_ weather
tha other morning coincided ‘with the
discovery by several old grads- listen- I
lng to the :adio th the tunes of!
college songs are ra her mixed and]
dovetailed, as It wer- . . . Freddie
Rich, the band leader now working on
♦ha Fiootball Show of tne air. tells me
that he has checked ovor all the col
lage songs and has i'uuei up hund
reds of duplications . . .
If I exposed the list he gave me
of identical tunes for different Alma
listers, I'd probably reap a deluge of
protests . . . But, without annoying
anyone, it is interesting to note some
o>f the better know ones in this neigh
borhood . . . Harvard and Pennsyl
vanit. for instance, use the same tune
for gridiron battle songs: and Cornell
and Syracuse have dittlee which de
rive from “Far Above Cayuga a Wat
ers" ... 4
There are many, many more . . .
Incidentally, few school songs are
originals composed for a specific col
lege . . . Nearly all are lifted from
classics land popular music; senUmen
tal oldsters who weep whenever the
tune of a much-employed West Point
song is played are really crying over
“The Son of Shame and Sorrow" from
‘‘■The Vagabond King."
#N THE WIND ■-'* *
* The artichoke season has begun,
with scarcely a rippl« across Manhat
tan . . . And In the fall I start to
trundle my pegs about the town: in
summer I shut myself In against the
clement days, but th e fall breeds wan
derlust . . . Dropped into a 10-cent
Bowery movie the other afternoon . .
The experience was astonishing and
memorable ...
Ninety per cent of the audience was
asleep! . . . The atmosphere was
stuffy, and onoe or twice I wondered
whether there were fleas In the plgqe.
Through Westerns full of shofe and
loud speeches those forgotten men
■corned peacefully ... In the* tiny
vestibule burned a aenser of infcebse;
rather ineffectually, I must admit. . .
That movie is the daytime flop- 1
house of hundreds of homeless man.
... The management is tolerant, and
if customers enter at 10 In the morn
, lng and emerge at 6 in th« evening,
very well ... At the box-office, when
I emerged, an argument was In prog
ress ... * '**■*■}
Two youngsters In ragged clothes
prere trying talk the worn an
ticket-seller into letting thsm in for
a toUl of 19 cents . , . She was ob
durate . . .
“But we just want to age the
movie!” they protested . . . “We
ain't gonna sleep!”
Prof. Shirley J. Caae of the Univer
sity of Chicago, noted religious writer
born in New Brunswick, Cug., #0
j*ars ago. / Jg SItOA!
MflfcnoH PsuoHumEJ
D.tW S. - '* Cwn H. WUu
\ Republican Deoocrut
Ohio Gubernatorial Candida tea
TODAY
TODAY’S ANNIVERSARIES
1803 —-Prosper Merlmee, celebrated
French novelist, born. Died Sept.
Id- 180.
1307—Arnold H. Guyot, noted Ame
rican geographer, born in Switzerland.
D!ed at Princeton, N. J., Feb. 8, 1884
1839 —Frances E. Willard college
I president, temperance advocate,
forunder 0883). and president of the
Wpi'td’s W. C. T. U., lecturer and
editor, bern in Churchville, N. Y. Died
April 16. 1916.
1841—Georges Clemenceau, great
French statesman, born. Died Nov.
24. 1929.
1850—Kate Douglas Wiggin. noted
novelist, born in Philadelphia. Died
in England, Aug. 23, 1925.
TODAY IN HISTORY
1850—Flogging abolished In \J. S.
navy and on vessels of commorc-i.
1887 —Phoebe Couzens firs* woman
marsnal of the United States, took oath
of office at St. Louis.
1895—Louis Pasteur. French medical
scientist and benefactor of mankin!,
died in his 73rd year.
TODAY’S BIRTHfIAYS
Frederick MacMonnies, celebrated
New York scuhp’or, torn ‘here, 69
years ago.
Carl R. Gray, head of the Union
Pacific Railway, bom at Pnnceion,
Ark., 65 years ago.
Majer General George V. H. Mose
ley, U. S. A. born at Evanston, 111.,
58 years ago.
Ralph E. Flanders Springfield, Vt.,
engineer, manager and social scientist,
born at Barnet. Vt. 52 years ago.
Dr. William D. Haggard, noted
Vandervilt University surgeon, born at
Nashville, Tenn., 60 years ago.
Leonard Nason, novelist, born in
Somerville. Mass., 37 years ago.
Elmer L. Rice New York City play
wright, bom there, 40 yeaTs ago.
William S. Paley, president of the
Columbia Broadcaslting System, bom
in Chicago, 31 years ago.
Marshall Field 111. born in Chicago,
39 years ago.
TODAY’S HOROSCOPE
.A high intelligence with lofty aspi
rations comes from this degree; but
in spite of the loving, ardent disposi
tion, there is a tendency to force the
way rather than gain it by peculation.
Guard against this as much as pos
sible for there is danger of getting
hurt by the desire running away wirh
the control of the tempe:
150 Persons Held
In Liquor Raids
Ln. Cits’
Kansas City, Sept. 28 (AP)—While
approximately 150 persons awaited
questioning here today in connection
with Federal raids last" night, the glis
tening bars and garrfbltng equipment
with which they were familiar either
rs operators or patrons were being
carted away to warehouses.
The raids were made methodically
cn dozens of the estimated 75 big sa
loons which Federal agents said had
operated openly in Kansas City and
Jackson county.
W. L. Vandwenter. United States
district attorney for Western Mis
souri. disclosed that the preparations
for the raid had been two months in
making and that the blow against pro
hibition law violators had been struck
as the climax against carefully laid
Diana approved toy Attorney General
William D. Mitchell.
Saving From Salary Cut*
Against State Employee#
-Would fie Insignificant
fOontinuad from Page out.)
lures from the general fund last year.
The total expended from this fund
last year was 326.876.310, of which on
ly 81,202,697 went to officials and em
ployes in departments here In Raleigh.
So it the State should decide not to
pay any salaries at .all. or all State
positions be abolished,, it would save
only 4.6 per cent of the amount It
spent last year.
More than half of all the money
■pent from the general fund last year,
however, went to pay the salaries of
school teachers and college professors
In State educational instotutions. Os
tha 826,878,310 spent from the general
fund, 52 per cent, or $14,872,000. went
to pay the salaries of school teach
ers and professors In State institu
tion*- Os this amount, 818, 220,000 was
vm tfi the aafeHee ,«f teachers.
BBNWSBON, (N-C.J EAUY JRWEMSB Wednesday, September 28,1932'
principals and superintendents for the
State-supported six months school
term and $1,652,000 to pay salaries of
professors in the State’s various in
stitutions of higher learning. The
total salary bill in the State's higher
educational institutions was $3,298,200
but all of this except $1,652,000 was
paid from tuition and other fees
charged by these institutions.
The total cost of all salaries paid
by the State fro mthe general fund,
with the exception of the amount paid
the public school teachers, is only $5,-
695.749, or only about 21 per cent of
the total expenditures from the gen
eral fund, the figures from the Bud
get Bureau show. This total includes
the $3,298,200 paid professors and in
structors in State educational insti
tutions aside from the public schools.
This leaves a total of only $2,397,459
paid in salaries to all State officials,
including judges and solicitors, and
all heads and employes of all State
departments and institutions. This
total for salaries is tabulated by the
Budget Bureau as follows:
State educational in
stitutions $3,298,200
Charitable and correc
tional inst 836,81#
State departments (heads
and employes) 1,202,697
Judicial salaries 358,03#
Total $5,695,749
The total expenditures from the
general fund foj- the public schools,
however, amounted to $16,942,824, or
60 per cent of the entire general fund,
leaving only $9,933,486 for all other
State purposes, including the payment
of interest and the retirement of
bonds.
A reduction of 10 per cent in the
salaries of employes in State depart
ments would save only $120,260. A re
duction of 10 per cent in the salaries
of all employes In all State depart
ments and institutions except in the
public schools, would save the State
only $569,574. A reduction of 10 per
cent in the salaries of the school
teachers would save a total of sl,-
322,000.
An analysis of these expenditures
from the general fund shows that the
State government is being operated on
an unusuklly economical basis, es-.
pecially when compared to expendi
tures in former years, and Jthat the
cost of paying teachers salaries and of
paying the expenses of hte public
schools comprises fully 60 per cent of
tjte State expenditures. For after re
moving the $16,942,824 which the State
pays out from the general fund for
the support of the public schools, the
cost of operating all the other de
partments and divisions of the State
government last year amounted to
only $9,933,486, Including bond and
interest payments.
CUBS DEFEATED BY
SCORE OF 12 TO 6;
ATTENDANCE 50,000
(Continued from Page O n e.)
route of the Cub hurler, Buy Bush.
He walked the first three men to face
him in Uhls stanza, Sewell. Ruth and
Gehrfg, Lazzeri flew out to short. ,
Dickey sent out a single to center tp
score Ruth and Gehrig. Chapman
was safe at first when Dickey wil
thrown out at 6he plate on a ground
ball from short. Ruffing was saffe
on a fielders’ choice after Corsetti had
beat out a bunt that was played to
reeond attempting to get Chapman.
Combs rapped out a single to center
s o score Chappman and Corsetti, Ruff
ing being held at third base. Sewell
was out. second to first for the third
out.
CUBS RALLY.
In the seventh and eighth frames,
the Cuba rallied to score two runs in
each. Herman singled after Grimes
had struck out, English flew out to
center. Crosetti let Cuyler’s roller get
through him, Herman going to third,
and Cuyler to second. Stephenson sin
gled to left to score Kerman and
Cuyler.
In the eighth, Hartnett doubled to
left and Koenig followed him .with a
scorching triple to right center, scor
ing Harnett; Gudat, pinch hitting for
Grimes struck out, Herman ground
ed opt, Gehrig to Ruffing, after Ge
hrig had knocked down an apparent
hit, Woenig scoring on the play. Eng
lish walked and Cuyler flew out to
second to end the inning.
Walks played a big part in the Cube
downfall as well as the 10 strikeouts
that Ruffing registered during the
afternoon against the Cube.
TIDEWATERPOWER
HEARING JS HELD
Raleigh, Sept. 28— (AP)—Three of
ficials of the Tidewater Power Cotp
pany of Wilmington -were hare this
afternoon to confer with the JHate
Corporation Commission in ajud to
prPEBHd lAWtr .ofcctrtc g*
-a ail I AAAißifluaALa F
mmm
m&mm
Terms For “Self Liquidat
ing* Credit* Given Bjr ;
Col. HerreUon
Raleigh, Sept. 28.—(AP)— Terms
and conditions under which loans -for
"self-liquidating” projects under the
Federal emergency relief and con
struction act in order to create em
ployment are revealed in a circular;
being distributed by Col. J. W. Har-j
relson, chairman of the State commit-;
tee representing the national commit-;
tee for trade recovery .
The circular lists five types of loans
which may«be made by the recon
struction finance corporation under
terms o# the act. '
These are as follows: (1) loans to
states, municipalities; (2) loans to re
gulated housing corporations; (3)
loans for privately owned projects de
voted to public uses; (4) loans for
protection and development 0 f forests,
and (5) loans for publicly owned
bridges supported in part by taxa
tion.
No loans, it is pointed out, will be
considered unless the project is shown
to be “self-liquidating; the
loan is shown to be fully and ade
quately secured, and complete infor
mation is supplied as to all phases
of the project."
A “self-liquidating project” is de
fined in the act as follows; “A pro
ject shall be deemed to be self-li
quidating if such project will be made
self-supporting and financially solvent
and .if the construction cost thereof
will be returned within a reasonable
perfod by means of tolls, fees, rents
or other charges, or by such other
means (other than taxation) as may
he prescribed by the statute which
provides for the project."
Under the description of each type
of loan, the circular sets forth de
finite purposes for wblcb they are
available. It is specified that loans for
the refunding or refinancing of ob
ligations already outstanding are not
within the purposes of the act.
Originally, Col. Harrelson explained,
the act made $1,500,000,000 available
for projects, but under.the pooling of
resources by the reconstruction fi
nance corporation, the amount may
be more or less.
Habeas Corpus of
Ray Bailey Heard
J3y Supreme Court
Raleigh, Sept 28.—(AP)—The North
Carolina Supreme Court today took
under consideration t,he State of
South Carolina’s appeal from a de
cision of Judge Walter EL Moore,
which gave Ray Bailey, alias Ray
Keith, his freedom on a writ of ha bear
corpus while the Palmetto State want
ed to try him for murder.
Chief Justice W. P. Stacy and Asso
ciate Justices Heriot Clarkson and
George W. Connor continually piled
questions at both the State counsel
and attorneys for Bailey.
The attitude of the high court, It
f CROSS WORD PUZZLE
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I I i I »>”* I L-I—Lw
ACROSS B—Side of a bird’s heed
I—4-anMll bouse 9—Foe
5— A piece Os furniture I s —Organa containing flowe*
pollen .<
LO—Mineral -bearing rock* u-jrrttetlng
11—A tnaa’a name . n—Adjective auffl*
It—Ccmpaeses 20—Neither j ;
14— A pUretog took 21—Outalde (combining forpa)
15— Conaume 24—Premises •’ ,'V
14— A beverage 21—To pack for ehipplae
18— Remark Cabfer.) j * 2€—Accomplish
19— Tauded 27—Rob , '
22 —Spiritual eaaenca 18—Mortal remaUa
U —Proofreader's mark 20—Mineral
15 — Trysts *2—Tide *
»ft AffM/rnnhAra 34—"A1l iHSWt
«-*£££& u ~™ **>*?? ir?i
it—One moee fifS* ' At *'" r prm * io '» *
U—Crustacean* i
25—Qeiber ** r ' ipllN<RlC>lo|NFE^kj||raad:
•7—To carry ' It! frrl nlriltviK^a t%. 1 1 livtSaKal
48—To own . v ,• fT’lgf l tL*|gl
48—A conVUUktUOWI mslKDAtton |r7ft> l l r[A^^|°|g|jjJS[El
,4»—«u>rta* ,MU jCTTTI
DOWN
I—System of signal* [ | n
B—An air., L. j^|^t^3[aJspar^lfSiS
B—Centners 7“fwP^**P“P*|
4—£<an4 surrounded with water 1 '1
B—Entire aubatagca
« ' • *• * i
• rv*. . » * *
Growing Pains
was plainly developed by questioning;
by Judge Stacy, is that "Judge Moord
found as a matter of fact,” that Bailey
was not a fugitive from justice.
Several times Judge Stacy asked
counsel appearing for the State of
Carolina, “How can this court take
up this second finding of fact (tl)0t
Bailey was not a fugitive) in view of
the judge's written judgment?"
WOMAN KILLED IN
PLUNGE AT HOTEL
New York, Sept. 28—(AP)—Ruth
Erwin, said by police to be the wife
of a vice-president of S. W. Straus
and Company, was killed today when
she fell or jumped from a fifteenth
story window of the Hotel Ambas
sador on Park avenue.
No road is the straight one to him
who knows not .whither he is going. '
There Is every possibility that some
b«ast worthy of all that the name
“sea serpent" implies may still exist
in the great depths of the ocean.
Hunt Slayers of
Service Station
Man In Asheville
Asheville, Sept. 28.—(AP)—All peace
officers in Buncombe county were
running down clues today as a hunt
spread over Western North Carolina
and Eastern Tennessee for bandits
who shot a filling station operator
to death last night In a robbery here.
Telephone calls fropa various sec
tions were being checked, while police
weighed clues that might lead to ap
prehension of the man or men who
shot the operator, Lonnie G. Russell.
34, and fled with between S3OO and
$450 he had in his wallet.
Three Quit In
Cabinet of Britain
(Oo*Umted from Page One.)
foreign minister into the national cab
inet last November, and two noted
Liberals. Sir Abbot Samuel, home sec
retary ,and Sir Archibald Sinclair, sec
retary for Scotland.
The resignations marked the first
break in the national government
which was chosed from all three lead
ing parties to meet the financial crisis
which Great Britain faced last Oc
tober.
The Liberal leaders and Viscount
Snowden objected to the tariff pro
posals as incompatable with their free
trade principals.
ICity Fuel Co
Coal and Wood I
R. H. Duke, Mgr.
Day Phone 180
Night Phone 418 W J
BARGAIN
Week-End Fares
HENDERSON TO
PORTSMOUTH-NORFOLK
and Return $1.50
Ticket* on tele for All traina Fridays and Saturdays and
morning trains Sundays during October. November, and
December 2-3-4. r
RICHMOND * as £ a
aud Return
Tickets on sale for all trains Fridays and Saturdays, Octob
er 7-8, 21-22, November -4-$, 18-19, December 2-3 anti morn
ing trains Sundays October 9, 23, November 6, 20 and
December 4.
* Stopover* allowed, baggage checked, and honored in
pulhnan ears upon payment of pullman fare.
All tickets limited returning prior to midnight
the following Tuesday
CWldren fire and under twelve—Half fare.
Fof information see ticket agent.
SEABOARD
AIR LINE RAILWAY
W. H. Boyd
Registered Engineer and Sen**,
Office in La w Bunding
Office Phone 198 Home Phone 11
Db. K. H. Pirmrai
Ejr Si [it S/mnh*
Hbkz>bbsov,H 0.
Last Bargain Fares
Os The Season
September 30—October lit
Henderson To
New York H 00
Philadelphia 7.00
Atlantic City 7.00
Pittsburgh 9 00
Baltimore 6.00
Washington 5 00
And Return
Tickets sold tor all train* Sfpteaiber
SOth. October Ist—Wadiington ud
Baltimore tickets limited rturtsc u>
leave destination prior to nudrufki
October 3rd; other points Ocwbei 4d
Reduced round trip pullsun lira
Stopovers allowed and
chocked.
Ftor Information we A|*t
H. E. PLEASANTS. UFA
505 Odd Fellows Bldg , Ralrigb. N C
Seaboard
Al* Li Ni RAILWAY

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