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tki fluteriu Dally Dispatch la n
■*ntir of the inoctittd Preaa, Newe-
MM BkUiprlit A—octal lon, South
ern S«»»Mp«r Publisher* Association
gi He North Carolina Press Assoc la
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also the local a»w* published herein.
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•ntared at the post office in Header
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inglpfhaewe |»el.nws)Adn dj
TH® HOPE OF YOUTH. For thou
art my hope. O Lord God- thou art
ray trust from my youth.—Psalm
1792—Levi Lincoln, Massachusetts
lurlat and governor, born at Worcve-
Hf. Mass. Died there. May 29. l&6fc.
1784—Chester Dewey Rochester. N.
TT. clergyman. profi'aaor pioneer
American scientist, born a' Sheffield!.
Mass. Died at RociieSier, N. Y. Dec
1782 —Franklin Baca®. Beniamin
Franklin’s great-gi andson. Philadel
phia. Died there, March 19, 1864.
1789 —John P. Kennedy. Maryland
statesman, secretary of th; Navy not
ed novelist and writer of his day. born
In Baltimore.* Died Aug. IS 1870.
1800—Thomas Habbii.gion Masaulav
demons English historian, essayist and
poet, born Died Dec. 28 1A59.
'lß24—Johan Strauss, famous Aus
trian composer and coductor. son of
a famous con>poser, born. Died June
TODAY IN HISTORY
1400—Chaucer, first great writer in
the English language, died.
1815—Historic battle of Agincourt,
®»nce. between English and French
1864—Celebrated “Charge of the
X-igbt Brigade." Balk la vs.
Richard Evelyn Byrd, ret'red navi l
•Officer, Arctic explorer-hero, president
Os the National Economy Leapu? bom
A* Winchester, Va., 44 yeajrs ago.
John N. Wlllys automobile manu
facturer. onetime Ambassador, bom at
Cftnandagua. N. Y. 59 years ago.
Dr William T. Ellis, internation- i
Ally-known journalist an-1 religious
Writer, bom at Alleghany, Pa , 59 years
Ira C. Copley of Illinois, publisher of
many newspapers philanthropist, born
in Knox Co.. 111., 68 years ago.
Rev. Charles E. Coughlin (“Father
Coughlin") famous radio priest of
&oyal Oak. Mich., born in Canada 'of
American parentage). 41 years ago.
; Prof. Constantine M.
noted New York rchltect born at
Portland. Oreg., 62 years ago.
Prof. Stanley T. Williams of Yale.
Author born at Meriden, Conn. 44
. Th# force of yesterday centers today
on the intellectual faculties and the
mind is remarkably strong, studious.
Self-contained and lossy; In some esses
becoming mystical. There is not much
tWS in trying to guide or control this
tffture for it will work* out it? own
regeneration. It will look forward
With confidence, and its hopes will
b* generally Justified.
Washington. N. C.. Oct. 25. —f AP)—
Representatives from 22 counties will
meet here for the northeastern district
welfare conference tomorrow
Mrs. I. P. Hodges, superintendent
of pubdc welfare in Beaufort county
. *• chairman for the district, and Rev.
George F. Hill, of Elizabeth City, Is
The meeting is sponsored by the
North Carolina Association ofr Super
intendents of Public Welfare and the
State Board of Charities and Public
Welfare and the public is invited to
Greensboro. Oct. 29—(AP)—Eleven
campaign addresses this week have
been announced by Republican Statu
headquarters here for Jake F. Newell,
Republican candidate for United
The schedule follows: October 24,
Wilmington; October 29. Fayetteville
and Rooky Mount; October 26, Ox
ford and RddsviUe; October 27; Stan
field and Charlotte; October 29, Mor
ganton and Hickory; October 26:
; Wilkes boro and Statesville.
Some of owr msdssn boulevard roads
t are far more easily than railroads to
* ** - * -> ' m
k mala* c •
Miners’ Hopes Go Up in Raines
''SHr * JsSßrn' ’ ' "
W h ilk^ 5 R r a U r C i IO p by f,re the £ reakcr of th « Glenn Alden coal mine at
for ’ ab °' e * S r *« ;ked th * *">*>** of 1.800 miners
r employment until Christmas. Many have been unemp'ojed for
months and the mine was about to resume operations
Supreme Court Clarifies
Famous Casey Ruling And
Blocks Endless Appeals
Raleigh, Oct. 24 (AP)—The North
Carolina Supreme Court has definitely
clarified the famous Herman Casey
decision which some had begun to be
lieve had opened the doors of the tri
bunial for an endless chain of appeals
to the high court.
In allowing a state motion to “docket
and dismiss” the many western North
Carolina bank cases which were
brought back to the Supreme Court
on “second appeals” after affirmance
cf the original judgment by the court,
the tribunal set forth in many words
It also established a percedent for
♦he state of pursue in protesting such
appeals by ranking the motion to
“docket and dismiss” in future cases
of this nature.
In the Casey case the court estab
l'shed the recedent that the Superior
crurt could grant a man sentenced to
be electrocuted a new trial on the
r - ;>unds of “newly discovered evi
dence" even after affirmance of the
or'srlnal conviction by the high court.
W*hen the Casey opinion was handed
down, some thoueht it paved the way
for numberless “merry-go-round” ap-
Declares Only Temporary
Improvement Can Be Had
With the Present System
(Continued from Pag* o*»e.)
limitation of production, have slc
reeued in transforming the industrial
field from a competitive field into a
field of absolute monopolies, with
prices fixed, of course, by the monop
olies themselves, at monopolistic fig- j
“On the opposite hand, we have an
agriculture which, through r.ab’.ity!
to limit production, remains practi
cally 100 per cent upon a competitive j
basis, and must sell its products for;
what it can get in a wide-open mar
ket T " .
Congressman Huddleston does not
contend that agricultural competition
cannot be eliminated, thus placing
agriculture upon a level with- .he
manufacturing industries. says
thai it caiytot be done tinles.i fu!l
fleaged Socialism is adopted the
"regulation" of virtually everything, a
p-ogram which is repugnant to him.
He points out that it is repugcant
to industrial monopoly also, -‘for a
privileged position," as he 3ays. nec
essarily is a position of advantage
over others. If corresponding privi
leges are granted to the other®, they
cease to be privileges to anyone. All
are again upon an equality.”
Disliking Socialism, yet desirous to
end monopoly, the congressman urges
destruction of the giant corporations.
He is none too friendly to CTrpinu
tions of any sort, but raises no colour
objection to them provided they be
strictly limited as to duration and ae
nied the least vestigae of powers sus
ceptible to employment toward re
striction of the competitive principle.
Certain forms of service, he agrees,
are in their nature monopolistic
railroads, telegraphs, telephones, mun
icipal utilities, et cetera.
"These," he says, "should be gov
ernm< ntalized—federally or locally.
“And this governmentalizat'on, far
.from being Socialistic in its ten
dency, would be especially with a view
to the preservation of individulalsoi.”
TO OPEN BIDS ON 11
Raleigh, Oct. 25.—(AP)—Bids on
eleven highway construction projects
will be opened by the State Highway
Commission on November 3. it was an
The list of projects includes six
which were also advertised in the last
letting and on which bids were re
jected last week.
From more than one peak in Cen
tral America both the Pacific and At
lantic can be seen.
HENDRR9Q3, (M.C.J DAILY DIWATCH TUESDAY, OCTOBER 26, IBM T
peals from the superior court to the
Supreme Court, again to the Superior
court and back again to the Supreme
Referring to the Casey case in the
clarifying opinion, which was written
by Chief Justice W. P. W. P. Stacy,
in allowin ga state motion to dismiss
ihe famous Luke I-ea-Wallace B.
Davis bank case, the court said:
“Every litigant is entitled, as a mat
ter of right, to one trial but not neces
sarily to two.
"However, to make sure that no man
be deprived of his life, liberty or pro
perty but by the law of the land and
to safeguard against fallibility not
every case has been limited to &
single day in court, nor every party to
‘cne bite of the cherry.’ It is better to
be right than to worship blindly at
the shrine of form.” >
Chief Justice Stacy pointed out the
court had "held in certain oases, upon
proper showing, application for a new
trial on the ground of nealv discover
ed evidence may be made in the Su
perior court at the next succeeding
term following affirmance of judg
ment of appeals. ”
The reference cited is the Casey case.
But continuing, the court wrote:
“We have not held that such appli
cation may be made as a matter of
course, or for purpose of delay. It is
not to challenge the regularity of the
procedure of the original hearing or io
question the corrrctnys of the j judg
ment. It is addressed to the discre
tion of the court and there remitted
for final jurisdiction.
“We have not held tha* 'uch appli
cation troy be made, either in x civil
action or a criminal prosecution, where
no new evidence has been discovered
or due diligence has not been exercised
in preparing for tf'al."
Citing what the court has held in
the Casey oa-e, judge Stacy's ruling
"We have held that such appllca
t:on is a motion after trial, and may
bo resorted to only to prevent a prob
able or manifest injustice and wrong.
“\Vg hgve held that such application
be entertained after careful scru
tiny, and then cautiously, under some
what stringent rules to prevent the
endless mischief which a different
course would undoubtedly produce "
The court defined "newly discover
ed evidence" in connection with appli
cation for a new trial under th«» Casey
decision as “something more than a
mere appellation or characterization."
Round-Up In Prison Riot
Wf m", -■ JB
~ - ‘
■ (in " ' r'flM—i *
PARTY FUND GIVEN
Money Wu Reieed by D. P.
McDuffee, Boise $67.78
Contributions amounting to 167.78,
given by local citlaens to the Demo
cratic campaign fund,, were announc
ed today by D. P. McDuffee, who
collected the money. Names of the
contributors, listed as follows:
W. L. Duke.
L. C. Bragg.
G. W. Adams.
J. E. Hamlet
S. B. Rogers.
G. N. Tucker.
J. L. Cash.
M. H. Stone.
H. M. Robinson.
M. G. Hight.
J. R. Teague.
B. H. Perry.
Mrs. M. H. Matthews.
Mrs. Mae Buchan.
J. C. Cooper.
J. W. Cooper.
E. W. Adcock.
Mrs. C. D. Allen.
Irvine B. Watkins.
G. C. Blacknall.
R. G. Kittrell.
John B. Crudup.
R. G. S. Davis.
J. W. Beck, Jr.
Samuel M. Watkins.
C. B. Sturges.
M. W. Wester.
J. D. Cooper, Jr.
H. Walton Mixon.
J. P. Zollicoffer.
Jno. H. Zollicoffer.
W. E. Wilson.
T. S. Kittrell.
M. G. Evans.
Henry T. Powell.
F. B. Hight.
B. H. Hicks.
Robt. M. Faulkner.
Gertrude F. Harris.
J. H. Bridgers.
Joel T. Cheatham.
Ethel S. Crowder.
R. B. Powell.
C. S. Dodd.
Henry A. Dennis.
C. H. Lewln.
M. L Finch.
Al. B. Wester.
S. B. Burwell.
F. R. Guin.
R. J. Jones.
E. C. Edwards.
E. G. Royster.
D. D. Hocutt.
C. F. Tankersley, Jr.
Folsom R. Smith.
Louise A. Sturges.
Chas. A. Stewart.
W. H. Greenway.
M. C. Pearce.
Miss Mary Lqulse McDearman.
E. M. Rolling.
M. P. Perry.
J. H. Tucker.
S. E. Jennette.
W. S. Corbitt.
C. L. Carter.
T. H. Crudup.
I. M. Petty.
J. C. Mann.
R. O. Rodwell.
D. C. Loukhlin.
Edith C. Walton.
E. W. Woolard.
O. T. Kirkland.
T. W. McCracken.
S. J. Lane.
GEORGE T. WRIGHT,
OF LACROSSE, DIES
Father of Mrs George A. Aycock. of
This City, ttitcrred Wednesday
Os Last Week
George T. Wright, or La Crosse,
Virginia, died October 18, at the Re
treat Hospital in Richmond.
Mr. Wright was 82 years old at his
death and was interred in the old
home burying ground at Crosse
He is survived by his widow, Mrs.
Anna Wright, two daughters, Mrs. J.
F. Shuford. of Richmond; Mrs. Georg*
A. Aycock, of this city, and two sons,
J. Ashby Wright, of Roanoke, Vir
ginia, and J. Bernard WrigH of La
Crosse, Virginia and several grand
PAST, PRESENT, AND* FUTURE "7^
M. P. CONFERENCE
The fourth quarterly conference of
the First Methodist Protestant church
will be held tomorrow evening at 7:30
o’clock. All official members are re
quested to make their plans so as to
be able to attend this meeting. Other
members of the church are welcome
to sit in on this conference, it was
said. Important business will claim
the attention of the church in the
closing days of the conference year,
it was declared.
POULTRY EXPERT IN
CITY SEVERAL DAYS
Charles Orton, of Statesville, a
poultry expert, will be here with H.
B. Newman for the next three days
discussing with poultry raisers in the
section their poultry troubles. Mr. Or
ton will be glad to advise any one
seeking information concerning the
raising of poultry free of charge, it is
stated. Raisers in this section are in
CROSS WORD PUZZLE
MSM mmmwmm mm mmm jsh gM
iH s sq
# |p Sr is ‘—
* l “ B 27 |p| HP —■■
P —___J -
ft , ; /
1,1 J>n I if,
* . * * v * l*
v I—A bot*wa)ess gol£
12—Part of a put
14— sA schedule of rent!
15— To look eat for
20—A stable action
24—To the point
27 Part of the body
20—A akin disease
17 —Jo cut off
28— A Scotch hat
41— Tiling* (feral)
47—Tories as nvcl
52—Rare bird feathers
II—A compound of other
£ 4 DOWN
1— To produce •
2To yearn for '
ft—Superior of a ministry
9 —A nitaua use
vited to come in to discuss their trdo*
bles wKh Mr. Orton.
MRS. DANNER DIES * f
Niece of Mrs. R. A. Blaylock, Os Tills
City, Panes In Charlotte Mon
Word was received here by
Mrs. Robert A. Blaylock of the death
of her niece Mrs. Clarence Danner, of
Kannapolis, which occurred in a
Charlotte sanatorium late Monday aft
ernoon. Funeral services will be held
Wednesday afternoon at 3 o’clock at
her home near Concord.
Mrs. Blaylock and other members
of her family will leave here cailly
Wednesday morning to attend the fun
Mrs. Danner is survived by her hus
band and two small children and her
mother and father. She is known
quite well in Henderson, where she
has visited Mr?. Blaylock on several
Ift—To shave off
11— A nesting
I*—Goddess of youth (foant
12— To loiter
21— To praise
26 —Narrow strip ginffg
29—Members of an
42—A largo vase
Anewey to Previous Pants
A t t
’ " *■*' *- tNGRAViSI
-•*» •.*S> *,
B. H. Mixon
Contractor and Builder
BHldlag, remodeling, repalrini
Co •Crete work, weather
■tripping, painting, etc
Estimates Furnished on Keqastt
Qtfloe Phone B—Berideno* 47W
Office of Comptroller of the fumr;
Washington D. C., October !, y
Whereas by satisfactory evusacs
presented to the undersign'd. 1‘ fc:s
been made to appear that “FIRST NA
TIONAL BANK IN HENDERSON a
the etty of Henderson in the County
of Vance and State of North Caro:iii
has complied with all the provisMts
of the Statutes of the United
required to be complied with before is
aaaoci&tlbn shall be authomrd ’.o
commence the business of Banking
Now therefore I, F. G. Await act*
ing Comptroller of the Cum ncy- ts
herein certify that “FIRST NATION
AL BANK IN HENDERSON in c.t?
of Henderson in County of Vane* -ti
Stale of North Carolina is author.*t»
to commence the business of banks*
as provided in Section Fifty one hun
dred and sixty nine of tne Rtv:s*:
Statutes of the United States
In testimony whereof, witness c:
hand and the Seal of office lii.a fts
day of October, 1932.
F. G. AWAIT.
Acting Comptroller of the Curr«-c'
SEAL—of the Comptroller of the Cu
rrency. Currency Bureau. Tir-asi*-*;
City Fuel Co
Coal and Wood I
f , B. H. Duke, Mgr.
■ v ' Day Phene 13d
m Night Phone 418 W >
TRAINS LEAVE HENDERSON
I*S—B:4S A. H. for Rich most
Washington Nmv York, coni***
Sag at Norliaa with No. U *
rtvlng Fartemotßh-Nprfolk ll*
9. M. wH h partor-dialng car »w
P. M. for Blchnm*
’ B*d rnrttensnlli. Waahlof**
F. -M. for Bichat
, Waehlngton and New Yort
A. M. for
Norfolk Washington, New York
A. M. far
■ YhHtlMKlUj, Miami, Tamp* *■
k-l»S r. M. far Raleigh,
fori, Hamlet, Columbia. Mar**
J^*** - . *•
j». M. far Raleigh.
t H Savaaaak, Jacksonril*
JShmpa. St. Petm**
HStA. M. far Atfaata,
**r tefacmaftoa call e* H * I
™—H t SPA, Raleigh.
C ftppi, TA , I
M. O. I
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