OCR Interpretation

Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, November 04, 1932, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-11-04/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

gateway TO
Coan try Resolved
To Def eat Hoover,
Roosevelt Asserts
Characterize* Present Ad j
ministration a* ‘ Govern- i
mcnt by Gue** and
By Gamble* 4
Appear* Under Auspices of
Republican for Roosevelt
League; Rejoices That Re
publican* Have Cooperat
ed To Ou»t the Present
> .rk. Xov. I.— (API-• Am
I. .tr-if- U H>oevcl( spent a quiet
<!«» At hi*, town lisum* putting the
, ■ i<hi. h—» mi hi* speech for tn
-1.1 lit in Brooklyn, it was learned
Bl t. whether he 1* elected tn the
-.i.lem i <>r not, he will leave
.h rio alter the middle of N’n
,e il’»T lor * visit tu Warm
*;,nng«. <«n.
[!• iv-r -tay in Warm Springs
>i"til .i‘»><ii a week before Christ
i». tn<l. if he is elected he may
.. ta< k to the South for another
not <>n the first of the year,
i.inu 'V;'f time in Warm
■>!>riiiK-> and some in Florida.
i Y rk Nov I. <AP>—Gover
r . » ri D. Roosevelt says "the
• , . n > re-olved to put out of
i Hoover administration.
,-h .1 ii tc i izes as "a govern
and by gamble.”
' ; t night at the Repub-
> >.'* <-tt League tally in
M rropolitan Opera House to
. • i > estimated by police at
M Roosevelt said:
• ’ha» Republicans cvery
■■■• decided to lay aside party
shoulders to the wheel
• •••covery. not by magic of
i ■i» by hard common sense
by serious and resolute
B<»\, 14, Committed
Io Jackson School
For Killing Child
RarloTviille, Nov. 4. (API— !
’ ’ K-ne Tolley. 14. of Spruce Pine. .
guilt, to Involuntary' m*n
* "ifh|.T of Joe Young. 7, In his
'o,| hero today and Judge P. A.
't< F.lroy committed him to the
>n Training School nt Con
" nl until he reaches the age of
lh» r>.» »vas entered through hie ■
1 after hi* mother, the only
fl. lense u itneHM. took the stand
t s»»>.re that Tolley was only 14
Ihe trial started yesterday. •
'■•uiig we-. shot through the head I
»• •-,i' iveek* agv with a rifle in ’
l*!' hand* of Tolley. ;
Given For
Road Work
Wn Total $3,529,-1
Federal Aid In J
r •*" v ’ <,\p> The State
• ' -.inmi on today awarded
’ >"*' bidders on eleven
which proposals were
, t 1 ' I'iov All contracts must
’ 1 ’be b'edeial Bureau
, ’ 1 ’ *"“■ work can be com-
’h>- projects are being
’ d unde; the Federal aid
‘ ‘ ■'» the State.
' " aggregated $622,837
'"~ h ‘ to 5ir.29.873 15 the
~ . olved in contracts since
, . ’ ,n •tarred work with the
•■< funds m August. In ad-
' has. been set aside for
.? work in connection
■ ; .'<• already let, a total
• * ' f*his leaves about sl.-
' ■ e? ’ l,ab e for use in further
E B. Jeffress estl-
■"I hx . J l u f Halifax county ett-
J ■ Re P r esentatives D.
r 'T r ‘ appeared before the
u ■ " ’’•'k for some highway
county, proposing sev
,, ’*'ing it to the
r_,. ■ ide where work should
Staged Hunger March
Kv T* A
".• h 'y ,b 7. “>'• .Iwß
Wai Hannington
This is Wai Hannington wivo ar
ganized England’s hunger march
to London. Arrested while hy
ing plans for a mass demonstra
tion before the house of com
mons, Hannington was charged
with “inciting • mutiny”.
“ ■ ■ ‘vt* •
Revision and Re-Writing
Causing Delay, Supt.
Akers Declares
Rumor Im Radical Change* In Geog
raphy Text* W<U B<* Recommend
ed. Mach Against Wishes
Os The Parent*
Hail* Dtspatra Rare**
In the Sir Walter Hotel
nv j. «' rmKKHviLL
Raleigh. Nov. 4. Although the
.'•fate tLiemenCary lextoooK Commis
sion has reached a decision and for- 1
mulated its report, in which it is ex
pected to recommend a change in the
geography textbooks next year, this
leport will not be dellevered to Dr.
A. T. Allen. State superintendent of
publx instruction, until about No
her 15. This was admitted Thursday
by Superintendent A. E. Akers, of
Roanoke Rapids, chairman of the
textbook commission, in a long dis
tance conservation with the writer.
When asked the reason for the de
•ay in submitting the report to Dr.
Allen, since the commission decided
on its course of action in a meeting
held October 24 in Greensboro. Mr.
Akers said that’ the report had to be
(Continued on Page Seven.)
One Is Dead
In Berlin’s
Car Strikes
Appears Fairly Cer
tain Service Will Be
Partly Resumed By
Night ..
Berlin. Nov. 4. - <AP) Fatal gun
play flared in Berlins wildcat trans
-•o’tatlon strike today when police
and striker-; clashed at a suburban
car bam. When the battle w«i over,
one man had been slain and three
The main system of bus. street car.
jubway and elevated lines remained
tide up. forcing thousands of Berlin
residents'to tramp miles to wuik for
the second day in succession.
Since the strike began at 5 a. m.
yisterd-y. 270 persons have been ar'
rested charge* of renting police
and damaging public property .but
nmet of the prisonera were soon re-
police were preparing
a evstem of protection for operation
of the various arms of the S'
UUon .yrtMO. ml II
e.rul ß ttet 1-rtUl rwwnpUM. ot
vioe would soon be attempted, poa
tlbijr late todaj£, ■
& *■ an
Hei t i, i’laiaigaj S pu.H, Lon
don, where most of the street i
fighting between thousands of un- I
jmployed and police has occurred. |
above, a typical scene in the Brit- i
Hoover By Na rrow Ma rgin
Or Roosevelt By Landslide
New York. Nov. 4. President
Hoover will be re-elected by a narrow
margin or Governor Roosevelt will
win by a landslide.
To say so is not necessarily favor
ing the governor’s side of the argu
ment. It is in the nature of the po
litical situation that the Republican
candidate cannot reasonably hope for
more than a small majority, if any;
that the Democratic nominee cannot
triumph at all unless he triumphs
overwhelmingly. Odds of 3 to 1 on
In Quebec
In Mutiny
Tailor Shop Fired,
But Montreal Fire
men and Police
Later Gain Control
St. Vincent de Paul. Quebec, Nov. 4.
-(API - Prisoners in the penitentiary
on the Isand of Jesus rose in mutiny
today and set fire to the tailor shop.
A detachment of royal mounted po
lice galloped out from Montreal nine
miles away, and the Montreal fire
department hurried to the assistance
of the penitentiary force.
The fire was under control an hour
later, but order had not been entirely
While one group of convicts set the
tailor shop another group set
up a disturbance In another part of
the building to draw the guards away
from the flames. A third group cut
around outside the tailor shop to slash
the fire hose, but prison guar® beat
them off.
With the arrival of the Montreal
firemen, the flames were extinguish
ed. The mounted police, with drawn
guns', assisted the prison guards in
herding the men back to their cells.
Hugh Guthrie, minister of justice,
issued a statement at Montreal im
mediately after he had learned details
of the outbreak.
Therp were 15 men and two guards
in the tailor shop when the fire start
ed, he said. That was between 10 and
11 a- m The convicts closed the doors
from lhe inside. Prison guards man
ned the fi«« but a * rou T > of con *
victs took it away from them.
The Montreal fire department was
notified and at noon the fire was un
der control. __
Is Stewart’s Final Guess
Batlu SHapatrli
> li capital today, showing a 10~-
i bobbie guarding a bakery which
j was looted by angry mobs after
i they had smashed ‘in the ahoo
i window.
Governor Roosevelt have been obtain
able in Manhattan recently.
I. myself, believe that he will be the
next president.
Nevertheless, it seems to me that en
thusiastic Roosevelt-ites have been
overconfident in claiming so-called
"doubtful states” for the Now Yorkerl
apparently on the theory that a nor
nally RrpnbHcan commonwealth,
■which now i; doj’j'Jul, can properly
be jetted down in the Democratic
(Continued on Page Seven.)
Brooklyn Police
Kill Man Coming
From New Bern
New York, Nov. 4. (AP)—A man
who been working here under the
name of Francis Mattux. but who
friends said was really Francis Mc-
Gulnn, of New Bern, N. C.. was killed
early today after a five-mile auto
mobile chase by police.
The police report said that Mattux
was questioned by a policeman who
saw him driving in circles in a Brook
lyn street. Mattaux drove away and
the patrolman turned in an alarm that
sent police radio cars converging on
his trail. Finally, police began firing
and Mattux was shot through the
At the morgue a friend identified
him as McGuinn. saving he was the
son of a wealthy retired manufac
turer of New Bern. No reason was
known as to police for his change
of name or for his flight without ap
parent reason.
New Bern, Nov. 4.—(APl—Frank
Winslow McGinn. 34, who was killed
in New York today after a five-mile
chase by police, was a son of Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas McGinn, of New Bern.
The dead man’s father was former
ly employed as a mechanic at a local
railroad shop, but has been out of
work for some time.
Frank McGinn has been working in
New York for about 12 years. His
mother's maiden name was Mattox,
which relatives here said probably ac
counted for his assumed name of
Francis Mattux.
He is survived by his widow and
several children, his parents, twd
brothers and a sister.
Mootly eloody Md wanner to
night and Satarday; peeatbiy ehew
era tn extreme west portion Bat
»rday. .
Little or No Chance, Either,
of Electing State Candi
dates, Some Lead
ers Concede
It Is Claimed Many Voter#
Are Still Undecided, And
Grissom Says Republicans
Would Carry This State if
Absentee Ballots Were
Dnilr lllapatrh nnr»aa.
In Ifce M’r Waller Hotel.
«v J C. I»-»SK KIl VtlfL.
Raleigh, Nov. 1. While almost all
cf the Republican leaders here ':pri
vately agree that President Hoover
will be defeated and Pi-ankHn D.
Roosevelt elected president, and that
there is little or no chance of elect-,
ing any Republican State officials,
they are maintaining that the Demo
<iats are not going to make ah clean
a sweep aa they now think.
’“There ate still thousands of vot
ers both in North Carolina and over
the nation as a whole who have not
yet made up their minds as to how
ihey are going to vote or whether
they are going to vote at all,” said a
well known Republican business man
in the State who was here today.
"Many of these are dissatisfied with
both Mr. Hoover and Mt. Roosevelt.
They may not vote at all or they may
vote for the Socialist candidate. Mr.
"It is also increasingly apparent
that a great many of the active
church people in the State who want
to keep prohibition will not vote for
Mr. Roosevelt. They voted for Mr
Hoover in 1928 and will vote for him
again this time—if they vote at aIL
It seems to be apparent, however,
that the church forces are not tak
ing as active a part in this campaign
as they did four years ago.
"So while there seems to be little
church for a Republican victory either
in North Carolina or nationally there
(Continued on Page Seven)
Kin of Dead Trio
• Are Heard Against
Alleged Murderer
Hertford. Nov. 4 (APi —Relatives of
her three persons alleged to have been
murdered by Bennie Lamb took the
Stand in superior court here today
and told of even's jus?t prior to the
slayings near here last summer.
Lamb Is on trial charged with fat
ally shooting Mr. and Mrs. Clyde
Elliott from ambush July 30. and with
fatally beating and shooting Linford
Chappell August 1.
Today just after a jury was obtain,
ed from a second venire. Murray El
liott. 16 year old son of the Elliotts,
told of a conversation his father had
with Lamb at their home a few hours
before the shooting on a lonely road
as the pjliolts were coming to Hert.
BY 73,000 IN 1928
That Wa* Gardner 4 * Lead
Over Seawell, Though
Hoover Beat Smith
(Note: This is the second of two
articles showing how North Caro
lina voted in the 1928 general elec
tions. It deals with the guberna
torial race between O. Max Gard
ner and H. F. Seawell.)
Raleigh. Nov. 4. (AP)—Although
North Carolina was swept into the,
Republican’column nationally in the
last general elections in 1928. the State
Democratic ticket came through to
give O. Max Gardner a 73.000 ma
jority over Herbert F. Seawell, Re
publican. for governor.
Republicans made a determined
fight to break the Democratic party’s
control of the State government and
their efforts were rewarded by cap
turing the greatest number of seats in
the 1929 General Assembly they had
won in years. t .
Whereas Pnesideni Hoover carried
83 of the State’s 100 counties, Gard
ner won majorities in 67, one of which
went for him by only two vote*. Ma
con county gave Gardner 2,544 votes
to 2,5*2 for Seawell.
Hoover's majority over Alfred E.
Smith, the 1928 Democratic presiden
tial candidate, was 62,000, but approxi
mately 15,000 more votes were cast in
the gubernatorial contest than for
presidential electors.
The 651,424 votes cast in the gover-
(Oontinucd on Page Beveni r
Hoover Compares 1
Election To TKat
In Lincoln’s Time
Tunney Tells ’Em
■ 1
I' 1
Predicting a k. o. win for the Dem
ocratic party, Gene Tunney, for
mer heavyweight champion of the
world, addresses a Democratic
rally at Chicago stadium, Chicago.
Tunney is staging a vigorous last
minute campaign for Gov. Frank
lin D. Roosevelt.
Talk In Raleigh It That
Only Few Details Yet
To Be Ironed Out
No Further Annot»icemeru* of Reduc
tion*, Expected Before That Time
Duke Company Suhsidia.
rk* Conciliatory
Dully Didpatcb Bareau,
In the Sir U alter Ha tel.,
Raleigh. Nov. 4. No additional or
der from the State Corporation Com
mission reducing the rates charged
by the three remaining electric power
companies is expected for several days
yet. and perhaps not until next week,
it was learned today. The three re
maining companies aie the Carolina
Power and Light Company, the
Southern Public Utilities Company'
and the Tidewater oPwcr Company.
The commission yesterday issued an
order announcing new rate schedules
for the Durham Public Service Com
pany, effective November 10. The new
(Continued on Page Seven)
Casey Jury,
843 Veniremen Ex
amined In Lenoir
for Second Trial of
Man _
Kinston. Nov. 4. —(AP)—After at
torneys had questioned 843 Lenior
county men in a futile-attempt to se
cure a jury -to try Herman Caaey on
a charge of muder, Judge E. ft. Cram
ner today discharged the eleven men
agreed on and ordered a special
venire of 250 men from Pitt county
to report, tomorrow tor possible jury
duty in the case.
Judge Cramner’s action was taken
after a special venire of 250 had been
exhausted this morning. _
Casey 1 is to be trifcd a second tlifte
on a charge of murder in connection
with the death of J. C. Causey, Suf
folk, Va.. lumberman. He was con
victed at his first trial and five times
the date of his execution was fixed
before he won a new trial.
Draw* Analogy Between
Present Crisis and That
When Lincoln Was ■
TO CHANGfc. IN 1864
i -
Choice Then Was On Nov.
8, Same as Now, President
Says In Speech at Spring
field, III.; Says Turn In
This Crisis Was Made Last
Aboard Presidential Special. E i
Route West, Nov. I. <AI’» In his
latest appeal for the support of the
American people. President Hoover
today in a speech prepared for de
livery this afternoon at Springfield.
111., wheie Abraham Lincoln is buried,
drew what he called an "analogy" be
tween the issues in this campaign and
Ihuse when the Civil War preside. 4
was re-elected.
The speech was made public aboa’-l
the President’s traih as he campaign
ed through Indiana and Illinois to
wards Springfield to make the addre s
The Piesident said that in 18664.
when the country, in deep gloom and
the Democrats demanding a change
of leadership at Washington, the na
tion declined emphatically to turn
aside to untried policies and experi
mental leaders, and re-elected Lincoln.
"The same alternatives are before
the country today that lay before it in
that momentous campaign of nearly
thtec-quarters of a century ago,” he
.■’aid. "The choice that the American
people made in 1864 was made on
November 8; the choice tehy are call
ed to make in 1932 will be made on
November 8. My fellow citizens, can
we doubt what the choice will be?”
The turn in the tide of the Civil
War wa.i made at Gettysburg. Th - *
turn in the tide in thia crisis wm
made in the last winter and just aa
after Gettysburg long months of con
tinual battle were required to bring
about the saving of the union, in the
-ame manner we must continue the
fight today to recover our prosperity
'and to preserve the social and po
litical principles for which Abraham
Lincoln stood.” i
I Hew in Norfolk.
■ Elizabeth City. Nov. 4.-- (A'*»- Mrs.
E. C. Guthrie, of Manteo, died In a
■hospital in Norfolk early today.
Arrested By
Greek police
•■■■ «
Former Midwest Uti*
lities King Held fori
Extradition to Ame
rica - 1 !
Athens. Nov. 4.—(AP) - Samuel In*
suli, former Chicago utilities opera*
tor, was arrested today at the request
of American authorities.
The American was taken into cus
tody by the Athens police just after
noon in compliance with an order by,
the court of appeals, which held an
application from Leland C. Morris,
the Aniet aran minister, for extradl*
Chicago authorities wish to return
Insull t<> the United States to face
an charging larceny and
expropriations in the collapse and sub
sequent receivership of the vast Mid
dle West utilities properties earlier
thia year.
Ins ull’s Greek attorney announced
he */oul dappear before authorities of
th ft, court of appeals as soon as pos
sible and ask that his client be per
mfitted to remain in his hotel under
Qjose supervision, instead of being
lodged in prison.
The attorney orill plead the Amtal
can’s adfanced age ifhd point out thst
Greek law permits certain prisoners
the privilege of accommodation in a
It was understood the legal battle
over the question of extradition would
begin in a few days before the court
of appeals.
Barrie. Ontario. Nov. 4—(Apt—Ex
tradition proceedings against Martin
Insul! were adjourned until 11 a. m.
November 18 when Sikhcoe county
court opened here today. 4

xml | txt