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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, November 10, 1932, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-11-10/ed-1/seq-1/

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'urjjpEßSON,
gateway to
CENTRAL
CAROLINA.
viVKTEENTH YEAR
DEMOCRATS MAKETOBIS AS VICTORYGROWS
B YORK STATE
IND NEW ENGLAND
- LASHED BY GALES
Highest Tide In 16 Yean
Forces Long Island CoL
tagers To Flee
For Safety
SURF 50 FEET HIGH
“ AT WINTHROP, MASS
Storm Sweeps in From Sea (
Doing Most Damage On
Coast; Driving Cold Rain
With Find, At 93-Mile
Velocity At Empire State
Building
r . Mi-'. Nov. 10. (API— Ar
:• rh* intensity of a heavy
’tm which has scoured
_•** • for the past three days, to
j i •'1 widespread damage, delay
*• •. ;>p:r sent mountainous seas
i t£ irest waterfronts, and re
« -in-pension of classes of
•his city and many other
> •' *■» :>«: high broke against the
•* r Winthrop and many cel-
4 >. ‘iooded.
'— ■* -• rrr. swept in from the sea
i • -i motit of its damage In
« Ma-sachusetts and southern
y»« ri .mp-hire and Vermont.
t - ;’h the storm had been lash
i-; •'••• -• v- of the coast for Wee
o’, • did not move inland until
after midnight.
BhHFST TIDE IN DECADE
UWES EASTERN SEABOARD
'■■i Y >rk No. 10— (APi-jbfl'hlst
4ec r<v’h-«-4er--'tfMt
’'.eho-t tide to fury, left the
- ‘rip And much of the eastern
. ' p fully picking up the
*J •Miv.
? .2 ccid rain before it. the wind
1-. hips at sea last night.and
*" ' knotted harbor traffic.
"•*?' h*- tir free of planes, disrupt
t’ rav»: blew down trees poles and
«*r.; windows and flooded
f r ;
The 'i h seven feet above normal in
»>•*- partly flooded Staten Island,
ar t ’h» Rockaways in New York, as
-• -■ ?;,w Jersey txJWns.
■.vwj.j, past the. Empire State
i't£ a* 93 miles an hour the wind
I J '- :*■<!*»-! nans from their feet.
” '-h-t mall boats and caused sev
<'< irrinr-5.
L'»'G IM. AND COTTAGERS
FLEE HOMES FOR SAFETY
Htv»n. Conn.. Nov, 10. (AP)
i'e highest tide in 16 years, ac
pa- ving a heavy rain, forced sev
’"agers along Long Island
s . f>e their homes early today
’ * • lied out shore roads and troL
'IND FAYETTEVILLE
MAN DEAD IN HOME
F-T.-'Tville. Nov. 10. —<AP)—V. J.
’• -ignal supervisor for the At
-1 ‘ ■ a-t Line railway, was found
• 'l»‘-i’h in his home here this
A pistol lay near him and
room was a two-page letter
> .».( , o jj 13 family. It was no!
" 9 1° public.
' ! m.rtv was discovered by his son
;l t. H >we. Mrs. Howe and twe
spent last night away from
Mr- Howe said she last saw hei
r1 ! " i ibout 11 a m.
HOOVER ABSENT AT
WRIGHT DEDICATION
President CarET" Come T<
Kitty Hawk Nov. 19;
Hurley Ig Speaker
~ ' 2 |‘ 1" (APiSecretarj
' I'Htrick .1. Hurley will be th<
: Kitty Hawk No
when th.. Wright Memo
i ‘■•norating th first airplani
' dedicated.
«, . ‘ 1 ' Max Gardner was noti
v., _' 1 ' the chief executive
b, 11 ‘ >w York on Stat
a( ,_ President Hoover wil
Hi. ' ,b|f> to attend the Hitt;
< . .‘ '’Dies, as the chief exe
.... A “ l’ |, 't ) ebjy not be in Wash
- • ’he time.
'♦eathsr
—™an
4 -”»> t..night
» .. ■ - f
Herderson
fula, i.siirn MWrttw
OF TUB
PRESIDENT'S CONGRATULATIONS
Here is President elect Franklin D. Roosevelt with
Mrs. Roosevelt and their son James at Democratic
headquarters reading a message of congratulation from
President Hoover. The wire was received shortly after
Al Smith’s Name First
Mentioned In Gossip On
New Roosevelt Cabinet
Casey Witnesses
Are Still Heard I
Kinston, Nov. 10.—(AP)—The d»
sense tn Herman Casey’s trial on
the charge of murdering J. C.
Causey, Suffolk, Va- lumberman
continued, to parade witnesses
acriibs she stand in superior court
here today in an effort to establish
*n aiibl for the defense. Scores of
witnesses have testified sad more
were waiting today giving evidence
tending to show that Casey was
somewhere else when Causey was
shot to death on a lonely road near <
here July 4,19 -
Mir
ASK FOR REVIEW
Make Further Appeal In,
United States Supreme
Court In Petition
Washington, Nov. 10.—(AP)—Luke '
Lea. Tennessee publisher, his son, Luke
Lea Jr. and Wallace B. Davis, of
Asheville N. C., today filed in the Su
preme Court a petition asking a re
view of the refusal of the North Caro
lina Supreme Court to grant them a
new trial.
They contended their conviction on
charges of conspiracy and misappli
cation of the funds of the Central
Bank and Trust Company of Ashe
ville. should be set aside because of
newly discovered evidence and mis
conduct of the Jury.
The court recently refused to re
view their original appeal from the
conviction.
1932 Nobel Prize
For Literature Is
Awarded Britisher
Stockholm, Sweden, Nov. 10-(AP)
—The 1952 Nobel prize for literature
was beetowed today upon Joha Gals
worthy. tbd British novelist.
The author of ‘The Forsythe Sage’
h» been mentioned in newspaper pre
ilctioM a« the probable of
the reward. Last year's prize Fas won
by iSrtA. Itorlfem <rf «wrt«n.
clalr Lewis, who received the prize
in 18BX was the first Aroericali to be
jo honored.
SANFORD BORROWS
MMlbO FROM R. F. C.
Nov.
wa— BeeomriwcthNk CorpoßiMoß
_ a. aw **•* swm** 1
DAB.YmrSPAPItW
WWMSW ML d.
May Get Treasury If ‘‘Min
ister Without Portfolio"
Suggestion Fails To
Materialize
JOHN W. DAVIS FOR
SECRETARY OF STATE
McAdoo, Baker and Owen
Young Also Mentioned In
That Connection; Glass
Also Is Talked for Treas
ury Post; Farley Probable
Postmaster. General
By CHARLES P. STEWART
Washington, Nov. 10.—Alfred E.
Smith’s name inevitably comes up
first when a cabinet list for Presi
dent-elect Franklin D. Roosevelt is
suggested—as it was being suggested
even before Tuesday's returns were
half in, and as it was being speculat
ed on long before then, for that mat
ter.
Al is most frequently mentioned
for the post of "minister without
portfolio," as they say in Europe—a
designation which does not here, how
ever, mean anything in particular.
Discussing the question as a prac
tical proposition, in the light of exist
ing conditions, the secretaryship of
the treasury generally is referred to
as likeliest to appeal to the "Happy
Warrior.” The secretaryship of state
rates, technically, as the premier post
but doubts are expressed that Al would
take an interest in the problems of
foreign affairs, with which it deals
almost exclusively, equal to what he
would feel in the treasury depart
ment’s financialpuzzles.
Suitabilities strongly urged for the
state portfolio include:
John W. Davis, emocratlc presiden
tial nominee in 1924, former solicitor
general of the United States and for
mer ambassador to London; William
G. McAdoo, former secretary of the
treasury, war-time railroad adminis
trator and a potent factor in Gover
nor Roosevelt's selection as the Jef
fersonians’ standard bearer at last
summer’s Chicago convention; Newton
Haker, President Wilson's secre
tary of war during the world con
flict; Chairman Owen D. Young of
the General Electric, and Frank L.
Polk and Norman H. Davia. both un
der-secretaries of state in the Wilson
administration.
Ex-Secretary McAdoo has support
ers also for the treasury position,
though it is not certainly known that
he would C*re either fof> that or for
the state secretaryship.
In addition to McAdqo and Al Smith
Senator Carter cAksa Virginia, who
succeeded McAdoo as treasury head
tn 191 t, is put forward for the same
department again, despite the fact
that he ia nearing 75 and has been in
falling health recently.
Bernard M. Baruch, the New York
financier, likewise has treasury back
ing-
Equally prominent among candi-
(Continued’ on Ptge ThreeQ,
> •' . K.
PUBLISHED
Thursday Afternoon, November io 1932
midnight election night. James A. Farley, chairman
of the Democratic National Committee and Gov. Roose
velts campaign manager is shown at the left.
Qatlu Utapairli
IN SECTION OP NORTH CAROLINA AND VIRGINIA.
GARDNER,TIANIELS,
WINBORNE TO GET
JJJ® MS
Raleigh Dopes It That Gard,
ner Will Go Into Presi
dent Roosevelt*s
Cabinet
DANIELS MAY GET
DIPLOMATIC POST
Winbome Slated For Gris
soms Job as Inernal Rev.
enue Collector; John
Bright Hill Slated For
United States Attorney for
the East
DrHt DlawatrU BerMSL
la the Sir Wdter .
RY J. C BASKKRVILL.
Raleigl-, Nov. 10.—Speculation has
already started here es to who will
get the most choice patronage plums
in North Carolina in the form of ap
pointments to Federal Jobs, now that
the election of Franklin D. ooeevelt
hap become a fact. For one of the ac
cepted facts in connection with a
change in administration is that the
appointees of the party going out will
go out with it and that these vacan
cies will be filled from the ranks of
■the victorious party.
It is generally agreed that among
those in North Carolina almost cer
tain to receive recognition from Mr.
Roosevelt are Governor O. Max Gard-
(Contlftued 00 Page Four.)
Hurricane Hits Bahamas
After Big Damage In Cuba
300 REPORTED dead.
Havana, Cuba, Nov. 19^—(AP)—
The correspondent at Jatibonteo
for the newspaper Infdlmiariom
telephoned today that 300 persons
had been killed <st Camaguey City
in yeetredsy's harrleane.
The namber was auuty times
. greater than other retiwatae of
the Mwoaltteo. and the iafoima
tton cold not >e confirmed b»-
cause the win* tasCteaagvey were
down. t x «x ' - •
The oorteapondent said ha had
been to Camagnoy and that the
destraction*there.was terrible. He
was unaMn to estimate the mm
ber of Injund-
(By the Associated Press.)
A week-old trooc*d hurricafte bare
down on the Bahama* today after Wil
ing several person*, injuring n*v«ral
score and causing great rtsmsge in
Cuba and Jamaica. ;
The British Funnal Line QvigMer
Thamtoa, struck off Nicaragua by th*
storm, made repair*' yesterday and n
salvage tug was nearby.
The British tramp Ingoi*. out of
Montreal foK. reported atap
REYNOLDS MAKING
PEANS IB ASSUME
OFFICE IN SENATE
WHI Begin Service In Short
Term When “tame
Duck“ Congress Opens
Next Month •'
COL. COOPER NAMED
AS PERSONAL AGENT
of Number of Appoint
ments; State Democratic
Majority Mounts as Be
lated Returns Come In,
and Tar Heels Turn to
New Federal Regime *
Charlotte. Nov. 10 (API- After a
rousing welcome back Into Mias Dem
ocracy’s national fold, North Carolfna.
a returned prodigal son, turned from
mounting majorities to speculation on
the new Federal regime today.
Robert R. Reynolds, who rode into
the United States Senate on a land
slide of votes, Is making preparations
to assume hie sett in December at the
“lame duck*' session for the “short
term” to which he was elected.
Rcynoi|jto has appointed Colonel
Harry P. Cooper, former mayor of
Murphy as liis “personal representa
tive" in Washington, the first of a
number of appointments the year will
■bring.
Belated tidings from remote pre
cincts served only to swell the flood
of Democratic yoies.
Returns from 1.471 precincts of the
1.830 in the State, gave Governor
Roosevelt 418,204 votes to 148,4bd tor
President Hoover; Thomas 2,988, Up
ehaw 8. and Footer -2. With 1,312
ci nets reported, Reynolds has 8M,812
to 100XMB for Jake Newell. Republican.
In the gubernatorial race, 18.780 pre
cincts give J. C. B. Efcrtnghaus. Dem
ocrat, 388,020 to 138,644 for Clifford
Frasier, Republican.
Other Democratic congressional and
State candidates were placed in office
by votes of -similar proportion.
FIFTY RELIEF WORK
PROJECTS APPROVED
naltr iMeuatea Bwreea.
la tke Sir Walter Kate!.
BY J. C. BAVKERVILL.
Raleigh, Nov. 10. —Fifty work pro
jects on school buildings and grounds
in North Carolina, aggrgating a tatai
cost of $71,000. have been approved
to this date in the offices of State
Superintendent of Education A. T. Al
len and State Director of Reties Fred
W. Morrison, upon which relief labor
will be utilized. An equal number of
similar proposed projects are noW be
ing investigated by these offices and
others are poring in at the rate--of an
average of five daily.
On the projects that have already
been approved and many of which are
now in actual construction stages, the
counties participating are producing
$47,000 for materials and equipment
and applying $24,000 of the funds they
have been allocated from the State
relief organisation .for labor.
Hours of employment proposed on
these 50 projects total 113.997, which
will Be the equivalent of utilising 2,-
400 workers for one Week on a basis
of 40 hours weekly.
was drifting in the hurricane without
steerage way, but did not Mk"te*is
tanee.
The bunrtcane began to appear in
the Virgin Islands November 2. It dip
ped southward, wrecking banana plan
tations on Colombia before starting
northward. Sunday it wad off Nicara
gua. It destroyed half the banan* cul
tivation on the island of Jamaica yes
terday and headed to th* Bahamas
today. * .
OF CABCALHBS
nr cuAa» with thn dead
Havana, Cuba. Nov. 10.—(AP) — A
tropical hurrigpe gored dowd the
three easternmost province* of Cuba
and passed on tMay, fearing Mnd
handriMo of Casualties, among them,
ten known dead —and great pebptety
«»*, at «
the eastern provinces of. the bUm* so
effeetlwriKUt was impossible to
hew gragt wn* it* tpU, but t#ekfing
reports to th* cgjtttil told of ten dead
in th* dty of Csmajuana. Santa Chun
and teeiqr injured st Gutea, a village
near Bajsxno, prteate Many homo*
flare rwbrtsd destroyed at Otesa,
KmaWED, BVXRT gFTBBBOOB
axcBFT ttmoar.
Roosevelt’s Vote
Unprecedented In
National History
Roosevelt Answers
Query on War Debt
AlMLny, N. Y, Nov. !«.—(Al*)—
Freeldent-eiect Roosevelt, asked to
day regarding reports published in
British newspapers that be would
visit London before taking office,
and that he was inclined toward
favorable war debt terms with Eng
land. said:
“Who’s looney now?”
Mr. Roosevelt's cryptic reply was
given to a secretary who submitted
the question to the president-elect
for newspaper men. Mr. Roosevelt
has not gone abroad since he went
to Parte in 1931 to visit his mother,
who was 111 there at that time.
EEff BESS,MAXWELL
TO KEEP THEIR JOB
Ehringhaus Expected To Re-
Appoint Them To Pres,
ent Posts
MAXWELL VALUABLE
His Friends Argue If He Hadn't Been
IB g«pe Fpunta*,
Defeated Khrlagoßffni ‘
First Primary
Dally ninpateh nnsean.
Is tke Sir Walter Motel.
»▼ J C. nASKEHVILL.
Raleigh, Nov. 10.—Governor-elect J.
C. B. Ehringhaus naturally has given
no indication to any one as yet con
cerning the appointments he will make
after he becomes governor. But spe
culation is already starting along
these lines and is to the effect that
he probably keep A. J. Maxwell
as commissioner of revenue, also E.
B. Jeffress as chairman of the State
Highway Commission and Colonel J;
W. Harrelson as director of the De
partment of Conservatin and Develop-
(Continued on Page Seven)
EHRINGHAUS MEETS
NEW YORK BANKERS
Dally Dispatch Boreas,
la the sir Walter Hotel.
BY J. C. HASKEKVILL
Ralegh, Nov. 10—Governor-Elect J.
C. B. Ehringhaus. together with Gov
ernor O. Max G«r4 ne C Stale
Treasurer John P. Stedman are in
New York today conferring with the
banking syndicate that holds $5,000,000
worth of North Carolina notes. These
notes are due November 25 and ar.
rangements will be made for the re
newal of the notes when they become
due. N odlfAcuity is expected in re
newing them.
Mr. Ehringhaus accompanied Gov.
ernor Gardner and Treasurer Stedman
to New York merely as an observer
and to meet the bankers with whom
th* State carries on its business.
TAR HEEL THIRST
WONT BE SLAKED
State** Dry. Law Rigid What
ever Congress May Do
About Liquor
Raleigh. Nov. 10.—(AP) —North Car
olinians, due to their stringent State
prohibition law, will find
still dry .even If Congress should
legalize beer and light wines tn De
cember.
Under the State's statut.*. generally
referred to as the Turlington act, it
is “unlawful for any person, firm or
corporation to manufacture or in any
manner make, or sell or otherwise dis
pose of Jor gain, any spirituous,
vinous, fermented or malt liquors or
intoxicating tetters within the Stats
of North Carolina."
The State Supreme Court has held
♦hat “wine b an intoxicating liquor;”
**ns are brandy peaches under cer
tain ctrc*pnet*nrre“also what to
known as %ingUii«s > m ”«teo lager beer
end aS othw Mquoi*, whether,pro
duced by fermentation or dtotlllatloi
which by their free uae product, in
toxication.** • r
0 PAGES I
0 TODAT
HVE CENTS C*ES
I “This Clear Mandate Shall
Not Be Forgotten/*
President-Elect Telia
The Country
TO SELECT CABINET
AT AN EARLY DATE
i
Make-Up To Be Announced
In Advance of Inaugura
tion; Congressional Lead
ers Informed To Plan for
’ Machinery To Put Pro
gram Into Acion
<By the Associated Press.)
Their victory swelling with every
additional return on Tuesday's tre
mendous vote, America's new Demu
cratic leaders faced today four months
of arduous preparation for the reapon
slbilfty of piloting the government.
A free hand in directing the coun
try was given President-elect Roose
velt by election of a House three to
one Democratic and a Senate con
trolled by his party 59 to 36. This
smashing victory only emphasized the
significance of his never before at
tained electoral vote of 472 to 59 for
President Hoover.
The popular vote kept mounting to
ward record figures, with 19,600,000
recorded for the winner out of more
I than 33.000,000 counted in approxi
, mately three-fourths of country's
| voting districts.
Under thu, amazing grant of power,
Vxpressetf- his appreciation
by saying:
"This clear mandate shall hot be for
gotten .“
He termed it “a national expresaiou
of hberui tnought. 1 '
Already he was Informed the con
gressional leaders of his party that
the tiiDe from now until March 4 will
be demoted to creating the machinery
liequired for the Democratic program.
He is to choose also a cabinet, a major
task in which his associates say he
may break one more precedent by an
before inauguration.
f He proposes t 6 continue t4itenrive
(consultation with experts on indus
try. agriculture and finance, formulat
ing definite projects to bring into play
the principles he expounded during
the campaign.
switzeWkas
RIOTING, 11. KILLED
Company of Young:
Turns Machine Guns On
Political Group
Geneva. Nov. 10—(AP) —The tragedy
of a fatal riot echoed through thia
"city of peace” today 'after a com
pany of young recruiter had turned
machine guns ona hissing crowd, kilW
Ing 11 men and wounding 70 persona*
The angry mob killed i>ne soldier.
The disturbance cam*! last night ad
the climax of weeks ofj bitter political
agitation between Sodnlists and local
Geneva government.
It began in front of 'community hall
where an anti-Socialbtt political meet*
ing was being held. Vflien the hall be
came full, the gend-irmae closed th*
doors, but the crowd, broke through.
Sensing trouble, iguthortties order**
ed the young troops which previously
had been called frlom Lausanne, ta
march to the scene As soon as they
appeared, the crowd, began hissing and
calling them “childtren troops.”
Suddenly there ch me a bunt of m>*
ehine gun fire. Part of the crowd
thought blanks were being discharged
but others slumpod* to the pavement
dead and wounderi. Among them was
a child, whoee j*fr was shot away.
A Thrilling |. Jf
Mysteiy Story jp
Begins
Read—
Murdjer in Eden
Beginning Tomorrow

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