OCR Interpretation

Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, December 03, 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/sn91068401/1932-12-03/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

gavew TO
nineteen th year
jludgrl Commission Thinks
State Agencies Look
Upon It As Sort of
Santa Claus
Amounts to $29,000,000
Without It; Probability Is
I or Further Ten Percent
(Hi !n Salaries of Teach,
ors, Which Would Simplify
the Budget
llnllv llUpalrh Hnr>a«,
I. Ikr sir W allrr Hatfl
t\\ J » IU-KKH\IM.
-h IVi Z The Advisory Hud
-1 think < that Ihe \a
>■ <’■ department* and instiiu
ih ri!c it i< Santa Claus !
-pi'e of repeated urging that I
•' •»d ih. ir requests down to tho
> <*•■-• minimum pos-Mhle. thr* |
••nun and Institutions dumpci
. ;• this week requests total- j
.-.a ':nuitr4y S46.ooo.inmi a year!
•M two years Ine onlv sut- I
ha Budget Commission has i
t. • •wlcdge that the 1933 Gen- •
A miih i- ; tho ieal Santa Claus.
MVf tre last say-so on the j
■ i money the various depart-j
uivisions an.i institutions will (
‘ • >.f $46,000,000 includes the!
■>f she State Highway Com i
for approximately $17.000.000
: fiii tho next two years, since
s lie Highway Commission now
■••• utider the Budget Bureau as
flier divisions with the excep
i f i he public schools. The amount
* d by the highway eommi:.-
‘3 less than the amount
•»ill i»e expended this year, es
• •cl ,t $21,791,333. The $17,000,000
• r for the next two yenrs request
•>v ihe commission is from SB,OOO
-a year less than the
it expended in 1929-30 and
•• 1 U-fore the present highway
. . new cooimiseton went into
• ss.u« out the SI7,UUO.UOO lequest
•l 5. tnc highway commission, the
.j. icqueated for all other State pur
mling public schools, is ap
■<•••:< $29.000 000. or the »am
‘ • mm» w;ls appropriated bv the
••• -i'll Assembly. But because
1 •• i i »l Assembly failed to <»p
t'unrinued on Page Six.)
I ii House To |
Rack Relief
Independents Ready
I o (jo Along With
Democrats fur Help
• »f Farmer
• ingtoti Dec 3 iAPi-Ca'l of
’ of Hotuk Republican inde
• n - foi next Tuesday “to le f
i -elect Roosevelt know that
.m hoid hi-i 'Democratic) side
House. wi> will go along with
n farm relief." was announced
*•• bv Representative LaGuardia, \
'•<*• York.
i: ■'HPit-lt will recommend and
m -ponsibillty for the domes
nients plan or any other plan
fn farmer the benefit of the
' ■"i •njoyed by industry' through
• will bring some immedi-
LaGuardia said.
'“ mini 22 Republicans in the
group, but mid:
'•'• 1 liH\e more than ihat on farm
Capital Police Prepared
To Meet Hunger Marchers
" Dec.
1 "Ml w«>iit „ u t to police
in preparation for the ar
" H * * """irrow of the first con
,, "s'*nt of ntarchiiit; <lemon»tf»-
who hop«» to pri'.Miit relief
1 •“’■mid:* to Cvngnwi.
, **" "idem imludnl provblon
.: ,r additional guard* at
white House and Capitol to
, , ’ 14 ' 1 i'ii> attempt at max* de
'"•l'T-ttloiw. there. Speaker Gar
i - refused a parade permit
1 'l'ltol tmi'iidk, and de
•l'»irations at tht , white House
' 1 * l 'incen »r> law. - 4
'* fl •» •"•■eials have atyifft qa
• JBallg Uispatrfr
will be hrst when congress convenes
H| jl■■ .. » >: iv. y . ]
Mo«litici:tion oi th? Volstead act
and repeal of the M#litocmh
amendment are the order of busi
ness 1..i the Hr-t day of the hnn!
session of t;, v seii iitv second
Reynolds Machine In State
Is Organized At Charlotte
Charlotte. Doc. 3. (Al*» North
Carolina, for the first time in more
than 30 years, listened today to re
port.: of the birth of h new Statewide
personal political organization.
Back before the turn of the cen
tury n young crusader from the east,
bearing the banner of "white si,pri
macy.’ was knitting together such an
organization, and by 1900 Furnifold
M. Simmons, of Jones county, and A.
D. Watts, of Statesville had. perfect
ed Statewide connections which gave
them for moie than 23 yc.Uo the reins
of political leadership.
Watts died about six years ago and
Main Purpose of Geneva
Gathering Is To Bring
Germany Back In
Geneva. Dec. 3 <AP) I’ieiiminary
di.-cussion began today in preparation
for a five-power conference on Mon
day whose main purpose is to bring
Germany back into the world disarma
men conference.
Norman Davis, of the t’nited States
Brime Minister MacDonald of Great
Britain. Premier Herriot of France,
and Italo Rosso, of Italy’s arms ex
pert. engaged in informal discussions,
hut Konstantin von i«eumth, Ger
many’s foreign minister and head of
her arms delegation, was detained in
Berlin. He will be here on Monday.
Ehringhaus May
Speak at Tobacco.
Farmers’ Meeting
Winston-Salem. Dec. 3 <AP)—Gov
ernor-elecl John C. B. Ehringlfus
has been invited to be principal
speaker at a tobacco farmers rally
here Monday. December 19, President
Neimau Stockton, of the Chamber of
Commerce, said loday.
Approximately 10.000 or 20.000 to
bacco farmers are expected here for
the “get together.”
hpetal arrangement to meet any
call for assistance in the e*. eat
metropolitan police are unable to
control difficult!*-* which • light
arise- Nevertheless, they watched
closely developments In nelgltHir
. Ing Maryland* where Governor A'-
bert C. Ritchie has ordered Na
tional Guardsmen mobilized to
deal with anj disturbances
Herbert Benjamin, of Chicago,
principal sponsor of the march,
mm* stjU seeking: Ipdglag today for •
the croup. His previous housing ,
plans Collapsed when it .was found
out that the Federal government
held the lease on a warehouse he
expected to hire, . .
j congress when -Speaker John N. i
| Garner, lop, calls the -house of j
j representatives to order and Vice i
j {'resident Charles Curtis, belov.,
, com cm * tile senate. Monday, i
, Simmons, caught in the backwash of
the campaign he led against Alfred
: E. Smith a presidential aspiration j.
was retired in 1930 in favor of Josiah
W. Bailey as United States Senator,
leaving the State without any save
; the usual routine party organization.
I Then, in Charlotte last night, came
the launching of the "Robert K. Uev
j nolds organization.” destined, in the
| rosy hope of its sponsors, to take ihe
j place in Noitli Carolina leit vacant b£
; the disintegration of that gvorp
which coa_i3le:it:y denied it was the
"Simmons n>achine. M
Like Simmons, Reynolds was at
Communism Real
Threat to China
Washington, Dec. 3—(AlM—Coin
nmnism ravages in China have
been so devastating that Hr. Wel
lington Koo believe*! the communist
menace may threaten the founda
tions of China’s social organization
if h prompt remedy cannot lie
In memoranda prepared for the
l.ytton Camniission, and now pub
lished here. Koo. representing
China at Geneva, quoted Nation
alist government report* tor au
thority that IKtiJMMI persons had
lieen massacred h> communists in
Kiangsi province alone prior to
-Hay 3, 1931.
Proposed New Constitution
Also Would Permit Re.
vision of Tax Plan
(Till* Is the fift hos a scries of 12
articles numerating: the changes
proposed In the State's basic law
by the Constitutional commission.
It deals with alternations in arti
cles on revenue, taxation and pub
lic debts.) i '-jgt
Raleigh. Dec. 3 <AP) North Caro
lina's proposed new constitution would
replace present rigid restrictions as to
tax levies with starlet limitation of
the power of State and local govern,
ments to incur debts.
Article V of the revised draft pre
pared by the Constitutional commis
sion and to be submitted to the 1933
General Assembly would eliminate Sec
tions 1 nthe State’s present basic law
requiring all property to be taxed “by
uniform rule." limiting the income
tax rate to six percent, and limiting
ad valorem taxes to 15 cents for
“geperal county purpose.-.’
*fhe legislature would be left ffree to
impose taxes in its discretion, and also
to classify property and provide dif
r Continued on He* Six.)
Tartly eloudy; slightly warmer
in extreme northwest portion to
night; Sunday cloudy.
Dec. 5. Despite the tremendous
change in sentiment favoring both
modification and repeal, many of
the “lame ducks’’ are expected to
wag.- a Jeht g*minst modification.
; work in Washington as his niuvemen
; began to take form in the State. An
j nouncement from a meeting here las:
I night said Judge Wilson Wat lick, ol
I Newton, would be the organization
I choice for governor in 1936. and trial
i John Bnght Hill. of Wilmington
I be his running mate. Warlick
! was said to have definitely accepter.
J the designation. <and Hill was sale
to have accepted ■'tentatively.*’
j The mooting wa: rilled by R.
! Frank Holland. Mecklenburg county
j uaan-ig-;■ for Reynolds in the recen*
campaign, and attended by a. acute
J of the new senator's partisans.
Cabinet Now
i L Achieved
Appointment as Ger
man Chancellor Is
| Signed by President
| Hindenburg
Berlin, Dec. 3 (API -(General Kurt
von Schleicher, who was. requested
yesterday by President von Hidden,
burg to form a new minstry, succeed
ed this afternoon, and the president
signed his appointment as chancellor
of Germany.
This put san end to (he uncertainty
which has existed In the government
since the resignation of Chancellor
Franz van Papen, more than two weeK
ago. , ,
General von Schleicher was niicis
ter of defense in the von Papen cab
inet, and it has been expected all
along that he would retain that post
after becoming chancellor.
Adolff Hitler, most powerfful of the
opposition leaders, already has an
nounced that his National Socailift
party will not support the von Sch
leicher government in the Reichstag
Babe Ruth Is In
Eastern Carolina
On Hunting Trip
Goldsboro, Dec. 3.—(Al*) Babe
Kuth the New York Yankee*
slugging outfielder, came to Kast
ern North Carolina today for his
annual hunting and camping trip.
The babe, accompanied hv
Frank Steven*, sport* concession j
operator, passed through here on
the way to Camp Bryan, south of !,
Ne’v Be.tr. fore ten-day stay-
He said Bud Fisher, the car- 1
| toonist, 'v;>uld join the camp con
tingent. Trendily.
Football Final
Army 20; Na%y 0.
Scoring Touchdowns: Army, Vidal,
Frenchal, Butler; Extra points, But
ler. McWi.cams. (Placekick),
$25.00015 MADE
;' > |
Adds to $93,000 Cut in
April Last Year, Making
Total of sllß,TX)fr
In 21 Months
New One, Effective Jan
uary 1, 1933, Is Six Per
cent; Uniform Rate Sche
dules Not Set Up; Only
Five of 44 Complex Stand,
ards Are Eliminated
Raleigh. Dec. 3. (AIM- Reduction
in electricity rates of the Tidewater
Power Company of Wilmington,
which it is estimated will result in an
annual saving to the company’s con
sumers of about $25,000, was an
nounced today by the State Corpora
tion Commission.
The commission’s order pointed out
that today's reductions, which will
oecome effective January 1, 1933.
-ame on top of a $93,000 reduction et
'ected Anri! 1. 1931, or a reduction
in the company income of SIIB,OOO
in 21 months.
The new reuction is equivalent to
tix percent, company officials said,
ind makes the total reduction in 21
non'.hs aggregate 15 percent.
It was regretted, commission mem
bers said, that uniform rate schedules
for the company could not be set up.
t was possible to eliminate only five
>f the 14 complex standards, leaving
.0 in force.
Raleigh. Dec. 3. tAP> N. A.
Townsend, of Charlotte, former su
petior court judge, today com
nissioned as a special superior court
itdge > ‘ n hos
Fear Riots
Unless Aid
Is Offered
Norman Tho ma s
Raps Sales Tax and
Demands H i he **
Income Le\ ies
Washington. Dee. 3. *APt Pre
dicting riots unless Congress assists
the farmer and worker, Norman
Uhomas. twice Socialist candidate sets
president, told ihe joint committee on
unemployment today that the only
means of balancing the Federal bud
get and providing relief fund* was
increase of Income and inheritance
The committee is composed of re
presentatives of 17 organizations in
terested in social service and similar
Thomas rapped the sales tax as a
burden on workers and farmers to
the adiantage of the income tax pay
ing group, asserting that 80 percent
of general purchases are made by fa
milies with incomes of less than $5,-
000 a year.
Xy ys:
Beverly Hill*. Cal„ Dec. I—l
have heard every kind of reason
given for our hard time*, and a*
cause* of our alow recovery. But
I have never heard the real one:
That’s that interest Is too high.
The world and about everybody
in it are broke from paying too
high Interest. No man should re
ceive more for the “hire” of his
money than he could take It and
earn with it himself, and tor the
last three years there has been
nothing that he could have made
men 1 per cent, on ft outside of
loaning It. The banks all', failed
because the interest people owed
'em wot- larger than the principal.
What would be the matter 'with
banking on a real percentage
baste, the banker receiving in in
terest In accordance to what the
borrower makes on the baa? If
he don't make anything, he don't
pay anything.
Well, that’s about aM for today.
Be busy tomorrow reading wires
from bankers.
,Yours, WILL.
k'o ? m '??.fc inetV
- ;
I Jmgsm .
Henry Wallace
Henry Wallace, of lowa, farm
paper publisher, is snapped at the
vacation cottage of President
elect Roosevelt, Warm Springs,
Cla. Wallace has been widely
mentioned for the post of secre
tary of agriculture in the Roose
velt cabinet
Guesses Cordell Hull For
Treasury, but Glass Prob- !
ably Can Have It If
He Wishes
Bernard M. Baruch for War!
Secretary and Major Co- :
hen as Navy Head In Lime,
light; House Suggests;
Governor Ritchie as Next!
Attorney General
Washington. Dec. 3 Col. Edward j
M. House’s slate of cabinet |
when Governor Roosevelt takes over'
the presidency is altogether unlikeiv
to be adopted bodny. Nevertheless, it j
has its interest as a basis for cabinet t
At the very top of the list, the col-|
onel's choice of so reputedly strong an :
internationalist as Newton D. Baker j
looks questionable. This is especially i
true with American public opinion I
naturally trending decidedly in the di
rection of nationalism, due to the lat- 1
est effort of Uncle Sam’s European
debtors again to scale down if not i
entirely escape replayment of their
war obligations to him.
Political and economic conserva
tism perhaps matter less in the sec
retary of state than in any other
cabinet, member. The former war de
partment head, however, is regarded
by liberals more askance than the
average conservative, because they
<Continued on Page Six!
Gamer To Defy Committee
To Press Dry Repeal Bill
Washington, Dec. S.—(AT)—De
spite a setback in the Judiciary
committee, Speaker Garner moved
determinedly ahead today with
plans to force a vote in the House
Monday on the Democratic out
right repeal proposal on prohibi
Asserting he was going to "keep
faith" with the people who la No
vember elected. him vice-president.
Garner said either Representative
Summers, a fellow Texan, or Re
presentative Rainey, of Illinois,
Democratic floor leader, would
I Manner of Presenting Th«
j Question to Legislators
| Still Remains To
| Be Settled
j Hoover g Annual' Message
Will Not Be Delivered 1 o
1 Congress Until Tuesday;
, Six Nations Have Asked
j Further Moratorium On
i Obligations Here
Washington. Her. 3. tAl*> A !>■ -
. lief developed among official, lod. :
j that th,» notes from sir country !
I which have asked for a furthci uioi -
| turium <m their war debt )>ay;n< n
i will he sent to Congress by Piesiden
Hoover together with his annual me •
Ihe pa;>er. dealing with hnih iuter
nnl and external affairs of the ni
ton will he dclievr ied on tl*»
opening day of Congress, hut on T«n
However, in ihe absence t .f offfelt.l
word, there was no definite rnsu' -
rnce that the notes would be aent. I •
dications weie thai the manner «>t'
presenting the debt question to CVr-
still re.-nains to be settled, rl*:-
sp:te the immienee of the session.
There were no administration con-
Terences <>n tin- del,t question today,
Secretary Ktimaon remained at his
home, a practice frequently followed
by him when important papers mu.it
be prepared.
Smith and Tunnev
on Bill in
Relief Fund Plea
New York. D».v 3 ■ <AP)-A star
attraction —Ai Smith turd Gene Tun
They met m cpcu.king and sing
ing engagemtut tod-.y on an armory
r-lalform. jnd what they did to <jai h
, j Cthft was less impiyasive than wh-tt
♦ hey did to several thousand r-Fnldrer
j gatheied u> organize a junior relief
, I fund campaign.
, "I'm going to lead with .>ng %
I aong. and tjen© can lead witii a less
J if he wants.’’ said Smith
j From thi non it was un\ b<>d sci’g
i anybody's speech—and ic i aju.. <t
fight. Tho children liked it ill
| The stars sang and then . poke and
then sang again.
j These were a few of t)ii> songs:
j “rfhare a Meal,” “When the Windd
; of Winter Blow,” and "Well Help
I! Out the Needy,” set to populat tuneu,
| Big Things
I; In Congress
| Looked For
Democratic Chiefs
I Hope To L i n e.
j Things Up to Pre^
| vent Extra Session
W'a*hington. Dec. 3. AIM- Capitol
1 Hill bustled today in expectancy of
big things soon to come, the great and
. i small of Its denizens busy with last
minute preparations for the opening
of the short congressional session on
Between the hearty greetings dT re
turning senators and representatives
ran currents of sueationing and dis
putes over the prohibition repeal re-«
solution slated for a House vote at tha
first meeting; over war debts, baianc*
{Continued on Pag* Sts).
be recognized to offer the propos
ed const! national amendment un
der suspension of the rales.
Ralne agree*' to submit It. pre
dicting at the same time that It
would be adopted. Debate would
be limited to 40 minutes.
By * vote of 13 to «, the judi
ciary committee yesterday refus
ed to authorise Summers, Die
chairman, to act, reaching Its de
cision after an ail-day session exe
cutive meeting. Sonncn said the
merits of the resolution wire not
PtM-ed UOa

xml | txt