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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, December 06, 1932, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-12-06/ed-1/seq-1/

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! o' Midi i U
CENTRAL
CAROLINA.
SINKTEKNTH YEAR
HOOVER
CONGRESS LISTENS
TO HOOVER MESSAGE
AND TALKS LIQUOR
Verv Little Attention Given
R*\vii!ii; of Presidential
pocument In Either
House
BH H KILL ASSURED
\I AN EARLY DATE
Cin'onstration of Unem
ployed Allowed Within
Two Blocks of Capital, and
I o\er So Far As Congress,
’.Concerned; Huey Long
jpeaki In Senate
• .1 !». -•. H— ( MM— ,
.. • i ll.»n* , r informed t.in
p* . »••<!.»* Ih.it nen t.»\r~. mid
*• Mn'i.ii . v.«*r«* \*t:il. hut,
- ■ lining in .1 hurried read
i !ii> iinmnit raimjgp. tin*
- d«.*l«d IhfiiH'lm
• ■ ;«r n—a top*** hi*
• • f inr. .1.
i - i . \»i- nntde ihi*
' •~t S. i ** ive
:<•’ui :n tilt* judiciary*
! : p* 'udy of the i
.' . proposing .-übstitu
<* > ;gh'p*i n;h amendment of
• t*V tig fi’v .'.lutes and ,
iin of tho •loon.
n . ii"Ui.nin> front
C\>;iu*r. of t h<* \V ays afoJ
• *nm.tt«*«*. that a beer bill
•.vnrk , *«l out iti ins commit-i
• di Aftoi .i f-iir hmn
i» - dmumne*l f*u the day.
.. ’:a*ion of
r- rnu‘te'l t*> come withfr
of th•• Capitol. Mf»i over
('•ngreaa was concerned.
and alau-it befo.c it
T min of 3.UUO marchers mov
• rousrh th« business section
. •( r p»f jirc ent
' I:'.aue.i on Page Three.)
plv. h AND HARBOR
SURVEY FOR STATE
Dec. 6. lAP' la*gi.*t
<•’ -1 ;i\cr and harbor
• i i'm.iini Sound to Mi!’
ci-.mty. North Caro
... in i today by Repic
. i .cm icni*. North
jiipauese
Destroyer
Crew Lost
1 KM'iir m I reacher
"ih. Monsoon. I n
U»sr China Sea and
I liere Capsizes
6 . Al’i Thi tr.iii Ja
. • fviwarab: drifted up.
•i< Kum Chines** Sea
■l ..f hi i c*ew probab’.y
! *>.i treacherous mon
v .ff the coast of Asia.
n<'n t krn.wn hs the burst
• • or .sudden seasonal
! •i <• ut. ully steady wind,
>in.rchi ad thiee sister
■" s oil Formosa Island
• ru -v d.-cended on the de
. ill**moon in the
nil. rr.d the sist**r ship
■ 'he Se.watahi as they
,*.* s..i> ;n the trough of
by tin- Siwurbi. and
••ond?tio'*s cleareit early to
-1 ip lb survivors from the
v. hi.ru inter died of his
kipper went to hi*
i .hip. as far as the nav
• knew
'*-K WUIHIB MAN
»»»*»| I
’ CKKISTMA4
A -*-'-Tj -i
—& ■ :
Hpniiersur i Bath) Bispotrh
,?. XLY LHfIhjbWSPAPE R PUBLISHED IN THIS SECTION OF NORTH CAROLINA AND VIRGINIA.
r or L THK A ??J?„. vV,KB
r THK ABSOOIATSO 1K893
Doesn t Ofien Occur
v iiOT^rwHiirw'
i t ** ■
N ■<£' . • . 4
Mr*. France* Bie»emeyer
A month ago the husband of Mrs.
Frances Diesemeyer, above, of St.
Louis, died, leaving her ami their
two small children destitute. She
had uo one to turn to for fund.;.
1 he other day she inherited 891,-
333. yHifrlJencfaetor is the late
Mrs. Lucre-tin Meysenburg. Mrs.
Biesemeyer, before oiie manivel, ,
bud been her liavellr.g C3g.tpar.ior
for five year*.
DOUBT iF BAiLEY
CIN GET REVENUE
! JOB FOR SHORING
May Have Trouble Getting
Endorsement of State j
Delegation, Particu
larly Reynolds
NEW SENATOR MUCH
AGAINST SHUPINC
Latter Didn't Support Him;
State Has Had Commis
sioner Job In Washington
Number of Times; George i
Ross Pou Would Have
Better Chances
— i
Dali r Dtspnfea Barn*,
la the Sir Walter Hotel. I
HY J. r HA SKIER VIM*.
Raleigh, Dec. 6 Os the four names t
being mentioned as prospective cin- j
didates for the appointment as com
missioner of internal revenue in
Washington provied any North Car
olinian has n chance to get the aj>-
jMiintment the surface indications
have been that C. L. Shuping. of
Greensboro. probably has a better
* chance at it than any one else. This
has largely been based on the assum
ption that Shuping would have the
full support of Senator Josiah W.
Bailey, whose campaign for the Son
i ate he manage in 1930 against for-
I mer Senator F. M. Simmons.
There is a good deal of doubt in
j political circles here, however, a* to
i whether Senator Bailey can manage*
to secure Shupings appi intment to
the important revenue pa** in Wash
ington. In fact, most of the <‘Sunioi
here is that Senator Bailev will be
doing well if he can get the appoint
ment as collector of internal revenue
for North Carolina for Shop!'* ' " : ’. :e
is no doubt that Senator Bailey
would like to get the ma c i np<■ -
tant Washington poet for r J
campaign manager and ihat Bailey
undoubtedly owes Shuping a dsr-,
litical debt for the work hr did for
! him as his menager in the 19^
I paign. Shuping aLso managed i* ii.ey;
j unsuccessful campitign for the Demo
cratic nomination for goversior ir.
1924. It is also agreed that Shupin-'
did an excellent piece of work m the
SUte during the past Democratic
campaign, when as director of fi
nance of the Democratic Nationa
(Continued on Page Tbree.£
HENDERSON, N. C., TUESDAY AFTERNOON, DECEMBER 6, 1932
URGES
I hr;!Hng Rescue in Mid-Ocean
|.V | J -Mi
I ‘ 1 '! .' !,,p ‘"it !.•»'. c- !• I--, ci ucu'ai pin lures show
p ,V. ' 11 |,,0n, ’ -, ri*u: .;<■ '!•** ,it ciemencia i
f d ;.‘v ■ .‘ 1 '**• • :,<l at '. afr un New York. One member
I, . ,',' , u ",?." ! :i ’ wa •hei! overhaard ami drowned
u, PJi .. . ._ % l ; *v a, '“*d ‘ v.-as Inter link, as menace
»n>t tiuari. O der Cunningham. Ihe survivors
won* taken to New York.
\ oimg Democrats Pledge
Their Aid To Roosevelt j
Tyre iayior and Mrs. J«Tmes L. Scot*, of Greensboro,
Lead Delegation of National Organization ,T° Call
on President-elect At Warm Springs
Warm spinfe,-:, On. D.c. i> * Al-*»
FrankLn D. Roosevelt rounded out
his stay a! Warm Springs today by 1
Mceiving two deiogalirtis <>f Young i
D**mOcral.s, including Tyre Taylor, oi
Raleigh. N. C., president, and Mrs
Ij. Scott, m' (irt* llsboi o. N. C.
exteutive re-re'ary.
Th* Young Democrat scanie firm a
r.K-cth.g of ihe national committee
men of that organ zaiion in Atlanta i«
pledge the-.j coopcraiiun $1 currying
out his program.
Work (jiveni
30,000 From |
Federal Aid
Real Progress
Made In Meeting
Relief Demands ;In
North Carolina
, . *r
Hull- lli*|iali'h Rnrcn*.
In (hr '•ir Walter llutrl.
pv J V. IIASKIIKVILI,.
Raleigh, Deo. <> Work and wages
have been provided for approximately
30.000 p< i ens in Nor h Carolina since
the iHiel orgaiiiz.Mitui set up by Gov
ernor O. Max Gardn* r started to
function ir.<t to distribute the 813.000
borrowed Uy ill*' Sia e from Federal
government for relief purposes, it was j
learned ht re today. The latte part J
of this week Dr. Fred W. Morrison. >
State relict director, expects 10 go to
Washington to make a request for ad
ditional relief funds for December.
Since the $813,000 borrowed in the
first allotment was for October and
November needs only, it is not ex
pected tha* the State will be able* to
obtain more than $400,000 or s4r>o,ooo
|a* the most for Decemb r.
It is not known hf<e yet just how
(Ootttinued on P;ue TDree.)
! BOLD GEM ROBBERY
ON UPPER BROADWAY
New York, Pec. 6. < AP) - Four rob
bers holding Herbert Berrent. Jr., as I
* prisoner drove up to the jewelry shop!
i 3 f Berrent. Sr., on Broadway in the 1
| lower 80 ! s today, punted revolver '
at the jeweler a watchmaker, a wo- (
man customer, and stole gems var
-1 jously valued from $25,090 to $75,009* J
Senat i Rrntto». New Mexico, came
to oiscviss h gt dative matters, and ex.
p*'Cied to travel to Washington with
!Mr Roosev»'lt. The President-elect
leaves today for Albany, where a spe
cial session of tiu Stale legislature
has Lcn < .
T!' - * filial group of Young Demo
crat . •ed just as Mr. Roosevelt
was h t*... . f ; ! s daily swim in thfj
patients pooi. They gathered about
his automobile and chatted with him
informally.
IRIEY MARKETS
| TENNESSEE OPENED
Average 13 to 14 Cents In
First Sales On Green
ville Market
Greenville. Tenn.. Dec. 6. TAP)
With approximately 6.900 growers at
tending from East Tennessee. North
Carolina and Virginia, the Southern
Appalachian bur ley tobacco market
ing season opened here today with an
indicated average of between 13 and
14 cents a pound.
Prices ranged from five to 25 cer.'s
a t pound, although a few basket- - of
trtushy tobacco sold as low an; two
cents a pound.
Warehouse officials said prices
were better than 'last year on com
mon and medium grades.
AfVIU.
Beverly iiille. Cal., I>cc. 6.—Eu
rope turned out a movie called
“Congress Dances,” and it pleased
everybody. Today our Congress
met and pleased nobody.
Forty-six Democrats* mostly
Lame Ducks, were the villi ana.
In November the country went
1 wYcrvhelmlngly wet. But 9> Re
| puhlican . and 46 Democrats flgur
-1 ed that ih:» country didn't know
i what it tv nted. So, that means, an
cxirti se-sion of Congress.
Itcgard'e ,s of what your opin
ion Is on this subject, but when
I you absolute'y know that It will
| eventually pass, then to purposely
hold It up* .md cost the govem
' mcnf all this money, tlicn you are
a "ljime Duck.” but not in the
leg. Yours,
1 • i wun-
SALES TAX
New 11 Percent Pay Cut
For Federal Workers Is
Asked By The President
Reynolds Baby Might Get
$18,000,000 Inheritance
Examination of Will of,
J-ate R. J. Reynolds, To
bacco King, Indi
cates That Course
SETTLEMENT WAITS
COMING OF INFANT
Steps Already Taken for
Disposition of Estate of I
Late Smith Reynolds;
Lawyers Investigating Sit
uation; Libby's Father In
Winston-Salem
Winston-Salem, Nov. 6. <APi Ne- |
goliatinns looking toward a final set- !
tloment in February of the estate of •
he late Smith Reynolds, tobacco for-!
uine heir, have been begun by attor-|
neys for the Reynolds family and 1
Libby Holman Reynolds, the youthful 1
millionaires widow. i
Bcnet Pohkoff, Winston-Salem attor- j
ney. retained by Alfred Holman, Cin- 1
einnati Ohio, lawyer to represent his
daughter when Mrs. Reynolds was
indicted for murder in confteetkm
with young Reynolds death, an
nounced today settlement ol the es
tate had been started.
Polikoff infused to disclose any fig
ures o rto say along what lines the 1
settlement would be made. He said
Holman had come here last week to
confer wlih him.
Final sell lenient cf the estate.
Polikoff sjiid is being delay d nnti>
February, so *hat attorneys may be
able to take action "after the baby
comes.’
Persons examining the will of the
l late R. J. Reynolds, founder of the
$150,000,000 tobacco corporation thet
hears his name, and Mrs. R. J. Rey
-1 nolds. parent of Smith, arrived at the
I conclusion that Libby Holman Rey
nolds' unborn baby has a potential
inhe Unnce of $lB/KH),roo.
Columbia Doctor
Kills Ex-Officer;
Gives Himself Up
Columbia. S. C.. Dec. 6. - (AP)—■ -H.
N. Boykin, former Columbia police
officer, was shot to eath in a hotel
room here toay. Dr. B. W. Kendall.
Columbia physician, surrendered to
police and said he had killed Boykin
Kendall, through an attorney, aaid
had had been called to Boykin s room
for **professional services," but that
when he arrived Boykin started an
argument and threatened to kill him
He said he shot the former officer Ln
self defense
Germany Is
m/
Opposed To
U. S. Plans
Idea of Quick Cuts
and Commission for
Details Declared
Unacceptable
i
Geneva, Dec. 6. (API- Proposals
offered by the American delegation
to the world, disarmament conference
are in their present form not accp
table to Germany, German delegates
indicated Fhortly after statesmen
from five leading nations resumed
their conservations this afternoon.
The suggestion, known as the Davis
plan is based on the "ne*ee«R*. for
immediate action,” and advances ’ the
idea of a convention dealing exclus
ively with It proposes
to scale down arms immediately and
provides a permanent commission to
work out the details of security,
equality and other points which the
nations Mv« {been considering for
. months.
PUBUBHBCf aVERT APTBftNOOH
EXCEPT BUNDAT.
t F. D. R. Amanuensis
/ m
. I ".'• •• nm]-llv. .*.Max m
0 / *
I
Stephen T. Early, former W ashing -
lon nc w.. pa |>e rma ri? WKois slat ed to
become the "front office” secretary
of Pre.sident-elect Franklin D,
Roosevelt when the latter assumes
office as Chief Executive of the
Pnitod States. Early traveled with
Mr. Roosevelt during the latter’s
Vice-President ial campaign ot 1B21),
and has remained a dose friend
e\er since.
OUTLOOK DARK FOK
CAPITAL LOBBYING
UNDER ROOSEVELT
Transformation With
Change of Administra
tions Resembles End
Os Taft's Regime
OLD ACQUAINTANCES
OF FIXERS' PASSING
Appearance of New Faces
In High Places Leaves Re
tiring Galaxy of Attendant
Lobbyists Utterly At A
Loose End; No "Pulls"
With New Men
By CHARLES I*. STEWART
Washington. Doc 6. Congress re
turns to Washington to find the capi
tal’s great lobbying industry in the
worst state of depression it has known
in "0 years.
“Fixers.” dependent for prosperity
land a very liberal allowance of it for
the highly successful onesi on their
influence with officials who will re
tire with thp change in administra
tions three months hence, hardly ean
be expected to regard the future op
tmistically. i
The turn-over at the end of the Wil
son regime did not matter much. Im
mediate post-war confusion reigned*. A
kind of grab-bag system still prevail
ed--and the grabbing was easy, and
good.
'The “fixers” calling has been vastly
developed since then.
Or perhaps it would be more cor
rect to say that it has been restored
to something like what it was before
the war. It took skill and “connec
tions” in those days and it does now.
* ■
(Coottauad on Page Three.)
REYNOLDS ASSIGNED
JOBS MORRISON HAD
Washington, Dec. 66,—(AP)—
Senator Robert B. Reynold*, of
North Carolina, was assigned to
day to the committees on bank
ing and military affairs, major
assignments peM by hte predeces
sor, Camejfed Morrison,
1 m i _
6 PAGES
, TODAT
FIVE CENTS COPT
COOPERATION WITH
FOREIGN NATIONS
ALSO NECESSARY
No Reference To Prohibi
tion In President's Final
Message Sent To
the Congress
BALANCING BUDGET
IS ALSO STRESSED
Complete Reorganization of
Nation s Banking System
Recommended, Together
With Economies and Eli
mination of Certain Pay
ments to Veterans
Washington, Dec. 0 (AP)‘
—A blanketing Manufactur
ers sales tax, covering virtu
ally everything but food,
and an additional eleven
percent pay cut for Federal
employees was recommend
ed to Congress today by
President Hoover.
In hi* final outage, which did not
touch upon the agitated prohibition
cucstio'j. the chief executive asserted
♦ hr»c rviiumte efforts ‘o be ‘•mccpt
suv ;Mjr.dn*‘.i*nsi<4 , t r > other action *
ha'ancing the budget, compbt* r -
organization of the nation t> banking
«ystem and wholehearted cooperation,
with other nations in the 'coiioonc
field.
As f<ir ihe pr*»e it state of 1 r*v n*
ion, he .'aid. that “the m*iii<* pha *■•
of the crisis have obbvioush
*tnd that the freedom from ' ial
••onflict was greater than hi n* rto
known.
“While we have recently engagod
in the aggressive contesl a r n n»l .rtictl
election," he aded, “iW* veiv (ran
quality and the acceptanc* *>f i’ii re
(Continued on Pact Tt.rse-i,
I
Mail Theft
At Chicago
Os $500,000
Fi\c Masked
bers Ambush Mail
Carrier and Guard
Near Post Office
Chicago, ec. b (APi-Five masked
•obbern anibirshed a mail carrier and
his guard in the shadow of the main
post office at Adams and Clark
streets today and escaped with mail
•sacks containing securities that
might be worth $500,000 to $2,000,000.
It was one of the most spectacular
daylight r-obberie* in years. Shortly
after 7 a_ m., the carrier and an es
cort stepped from the subway en
trance c.f the Federal building and
crossed Adams street on his way to
make deliveries of the registered mail
at the Loop bank.
A .small aedan containing five men
drew alongside. While one remained
at the wheel, other four forced
the -pair into the* lobby of the Edison
building across the street, seized the
mall sacks and the guard's plstoL
jumped into the car and sped away
In the sacks werfe 12$ pieces of
mail for the First National Bank and
40 pieces for the First Union Trus'.
and Savings Bank.
Only the senders knew ' their con
tents. en dit will be impossible to
approximate the l«*ot for severe, days
Weathir
FOB NORTH CAROLINA
Ckpdy, followed by rain In west
portion tonight; Wednesday war
mer ta» east portion.

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