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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, May 12, 1933, Image 4

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

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As it IR. tW4
Published Every Afternoon Except
Sunsday By
at 109 Young Street
HNRT A. DENNIS. Pres and ■dUor
g. l. FINCH, See-Treae and Bus. Mgr,
■dltorl&l Os floe •••
Society Editor *}J
Business Office * IW
The Henderson Dally Dispatch Is •
Member of the Associated Press, News
paper Enterprise Association, South
ern Newspaper Publishers Association
and the North Carolina Press Assocla-
B °The Associated Press Is exclusively
••titled to use for republicatlon all
news dispatches credited to it or not
Otherwise credited In this paper, and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of publication of special
lupalchei herein are aleo rGaerved*
Payable Strictly in Advance
•ns Year '.M» .iiw«.i»W: |
■ix Months .M e••• •«••!»'«.* • I
Three Months •sra w SMiBBe • at# ta*aiota! e»a-ets* I,W v
Per Copy • e eta*a a a •(•••e e»e|e ea a «*«■« |
hook at the printed label on your
paper. The date thereon ahowa when
the subscription expires. Forward
your money in ample time f6r re
newal. Notice date on label oarefully
and if not correct, please notify us at
once. Subscribers desiring the address
on their paper changed, pleaae state in
tholr communication both tho OLD
and NEW addrass.
Rational Advertising Heprcacatatlvoa
•It Park Avenue, New Tcrk City; SI
Bast Wacker Drive, Chicago; Walton
Building, Atlanta; Security Building,
•t.. Louis. •>«.
Entered at the post office in Hender
son. N. C., as second class mall matter
tub-ear fca.«l>SPiaaar>ab-f^Uanß
shall preserve thy going out and thy
coming in from this time forth, and
even so revermore.—Psalm 121; 8.
(New York "Times) *
Dr. Hjalmiar Schacht, head of the
Germjan ReiChbank,, wihb is now in
tills country to discus s economics
with President Roosevelt, made a
straight-from-the-shoulder radio talk
on landing in New York. He VSgor
ously brought to the attention of the
American public the existence of
three basic truths, of which the sec
ond is as follows:
"Many people are trying to con
vince you that the present economic
crisis is based on economic reasons.
Don't you believe them. Our crisis
as a moral one. Economic -.vellVoe
ing will only return if a fair chance
is given to every one. Instead, all
forces are used to keep down the de
feated. He is as^ed’“to pay but not
allowed to earn.”
This is a statement of principles so
wise, so courageous and so humane
that we must take it to apply in all
things, not only to international bp
havior i*ut to the conduct of domes
tic affairs exerywhere. Wherever
there is a victorious political party
that is tempted to use violence in or
der to keep down the defeated side;
ivherever there is a government which
6ets out to deprive a part of its po
pulate nos the elementary right to
earn a living; wherever .there is a
regime that i s inclined Jto forget .that
the economic well-being. of a. nation
-depends on a fair chance for every
citizen; wherever, in short, there.'miay
be in power a group of men, who ..will
no tand ca'nnot !3£e that, ] economic
ers is are rooted in moral .crises these
words of'our distinguished German
visitor ought to be read and taken to
heart. i ♦- A ftiL
(Burlington Times-News.)
The state legislature is still toying
with the sales tax, unable to agree on
certain provisions and amendments
thereto. One of the provisions of the
bill as originally passed that was fav
ored by the merchanfs of the state
was the one providing that it should
be mandatory that the merchant pass
along the tax to the customer. That
provision has been taken out of the
bill on the ground that it would thus
render the whole act unconstitutional.
Now comes the Charlotte Observer
with the suggestion that perhaps the
bill is rendered unconstitutional by
ihe ommission of this provision. Says
the Observer:
The revenue bill, relating to the
~ales tax, originally had a clause in
it making it mandatory upon the mer
chants to pass the tax along—in other
words, compelling the buyer to pay!
the tax.
The clause has been stricken out of
the bill as passed, leaving the sellers
without recourse in the event the
buyer does not voluntarily pay the
That, however, is not the only vic
ious phase of the measure.
No provision is made in the bill by
which any tax on sales which will not
carry the lowest passible levy, that
Is as much as one cent, can be col
lected at- all.
Obviously, in order to make any col
lection of revenue by applying the
three per cent tax against an article
sold, that article must be priced as
high as thirty-three cents. There is
no monetary denomination current
with which the tax can be paid or
collected on any article sold which is
priced under that figure.
It seems wise that the Legislature
should have made some provision to
collect taxes on the vast volume of
merchandise sold at prices under the
level at which a three per cent tax
can produce revenue.
That could have been done by issu
ing stamps of denomination less than
one cent, and the purchaser, compell
ed to buy such stamps when he was
buying articles that would stand as
much as a one-cent tax.
In the absence, however, of any
such provision in the law and the fail
ure on the part of the legislature to
authorize the use of stamps, even of
this small denomination, «*evi :
able that the sellez-s must pay all the
taxes instead at" *****
\ / > \s *
L, I# ; v
the case of all sales of articles priced,
under the lowest possible figure.
That might not seem to be much of
an item, but as a matter of fact con
servative estimates are that 30 per
cent of all sales of goods in North
Carolina are under this thirty-three
cent mark, which is the equivalent
of saying, therefore, that nearly a
third of all. the revenue which the
state expects to collect by means of Us
sales tax must,-unavoidably and with
out recourse, be made by the mer
chants who have been given no fa
cilities by which they collect from
the buyers this tax on the smaller
priced goods.
In dollars and cents, if this esti
mate pans out, the merchants will pay
out of their own pockets approxi
mately a third of the suppose $9,000,000
the state expects to collect from this
The clause making it mandatory up
on the merchants to pass the tax on
to the consumers was taken out of the
bill .according to statements of the
members of the conference commit
tee because it could not stand the
constitutional test.
It naturally wondered if the failure
of the Legislature to provide facilities
for the merchants to collect the taxes
does not of itself involve further un
By the omission, the merchants are
not only compelled to pay taxes for
the privilege of doing business, but
they must now pay the tax itself on
the articles which they‘sell, a double
forfn of taxation which in numerous
cases will,, no doubt amount to con
New York, May 12—Mjadhattan
Grab Bag:
Babe Ruth to point out that
he now has a “beer salary” ($52,000),
whereas once upon a time he drew a
“champagne income” ($80,000) .. But
even his champagne income was, in
reality, a beer salary because Col
onel Rubbert, the brew czar, paid it ..
For Your Picture Book: ’ The in
tensely rural little town of Long Is
land. hidden away out of sight of the
Empire State spire behind gentle roll
ing green ridges ... And the little
toy trains Which puff importantly be
tween stations 200 yards apart
Beth Baown, who can pick box of
fice titles almost as well as Donald
Henderson Clarke and Tiffany Thayer
Wil leall her next book “Lary Hobo”..
Loveliest of the synthetic names
sumed by movie ladies: Heather An
gel”.., , I iT. lie ’
A wanderer back from the Orient
reports that the most papular screen
star of China is Janet Jaynor... “She
not too big” is the comment of the
coolies.. .Garbo, on the other hand,
is said to leave the yellow men cool..
Strangest casting call “of late in
Hollywood was a bit for a man who
looked like Sir Joshua Reynolds,
long-dead English painter.. .The lead
ing libraries beseiged for pic
tures of the fellow. OAlaf H|ytten
an Englishman, was picked for Uhe
job in “Berkeley Square,” John Bal
dserston’s play;
The most exciting film I have seen
in months is- “Today We Live,” al
though Miss Joan Crawford’s hats
wtould seem to a mere male, to be
more effective atop Sohnozzola Du
rante. . .Astonishment in West 53rd
street; Maurice Chevalier entering a
night club in a terp hat With a hefty
society matron, on his arm.. .Inciden
tally, Joan wears her skimmers at the
same angle Marice affects his straw
toppers... / . , \''■ •
For months after daylight saving
time strikes I am totally unable to
orient m|yself...l reach trains (which
run on the old time) an hour too
soon or an hour too late... There is
always at least one' clock in the
house which resolutely reffuses to
traffic with the new Hours and
strikes, curtly, 10 o’clock, while the
other time-pieces are gonging 11...
There ae, by the way, four clocks to
be seen from my window: All of
them are on tall buildings and pre
sumably authoritative, (but they
never agree witth one another, and
when the triking starts it goes on
for a quarter of an hour...
Most encouraging Sign of the month
The hamiberger and beans which
formed the menu of the Metropolitan
Opera ba11... And they didn’t even
call it Salisbury steak...lt Was
Shocking to see the way those caviar
palates went for . it, too—shocking
and warming...
. 1803—William Howe, a Massachu
setts inventor who designed a new
form of bridge structure, born in
Spencer, Mass. Died in Springfield,
Mass., Sept. 19, 1852.
1820 —Florence Nightingale, Eng
lish nurse of Crimea, probably the
greatest nurse in history who had
to break through red tape, defy the
authorities, to inaugurate a new era
both in the nursing of wounded sold
iers and in the rights and mflght of
women, born Died Aug. 14, 1910.
1824 —Edward P. Allis, Milwaukee
pioneer manufacturer, who develop
ed one of the largest machinery
plants in the world, , born at Cazeno
via, N. Y. Died in Milwaukee, April
1, 1889.
1828—Dante Gabriel Rossetti, Eng
-lish. artiat-go»t v born. Died April 9 t
i«B2. ■ i, j \ n \ m* t
1829—George WJ. Chi Ids, Philadel
phia publisher, philanthropist and
eminent citizen, born in Baltimore.
Died in Philadelphia, Feb. 3, 1894.
1850—Henry Cabot Lodge, noted
Massachusetts U. S. Senator and au
thor, born in Boston. Died at Camb
ridge, Nov. 9, 1924.
1881—Frank Crane, popular prea
cher-journalist, born at Urbana. 111.
Died in France, Nov. 5, 1928.
1775 —American sloop Unity cap
tured the British Miargiaretta off the
coast of Maine—(first British flag
hauled down at sea in the Revolution.
1789—New York’s Tammany Hall
founded. i
11797—Venice, a powerful commer
cial Republic and boasting an inde
pendence for centuries, fell under
'Lincoln Ellsworth, the famous ex
plorer, planning a 3,000-mile round
trip non-stop flight over the Antarc
tic, born in Chicago 53 years ago.
Prof. Thomas Scott Fiske of Co
lumbia noted born
in New York, 68 years ago.
Dt. Wlarren Du Pre Smith, emin
ent University of Oregon geologist,
born in Germany, 53 years ago.
Judge Fenton W.. Booth of Illinois,
Chief Justice of the Federal Court of
Calimls, born at Mfarshall, 111., 64
years ago.
Robert D. Koho'of New York, not
ed American architect, born there 63
years ago. • 1
Here we find a cautious disposition
inclined to thrift, full of invention,
with good powers of conversation.
There is danger of an attack from
unexpected sources, which may over
turn your best-laid plans..' This con
dition should be carefully watched
and all sides of a question carefully
considered that a new tack may be
taken to avoid 1 trouble as much as
possible. • ,
Senate Near Vote on New
Tax Bill With Postal Cut
(Continued from Page one.)
electricity three percent tax.
Conferees on the Muscle Shoals-
Tennessee Valley bill, most of their
agreement done yesterday, sought to
complete the task by evening.
The Senate Interstate Commerce
Committee concluded hearings on the
administration railroad reorganiza
tion bill, and decided to begin exe
cutive session on the many proposed
amendments next Tuesday.
Afte.r passing the appropriations
bill ,the House took up a resolution
by Representative Cirovitch, Demo
crat, New York to investigate the
moving picture industry which was
Members charged all Cirovitch want
ed was a free trip to Hollywood to
have his picture taken with the movie
actresses, infuriating the New Yorker,
who insisted President Roosevelt ap
proved of the enterprise.
Senate To Accept
9th Month Permit
(Continued from Page One.)
conviction that a majority would not
accept the bill as passed by the House
that the Senate decided to send it to
conference, where it could be studied
more carefully and the objectionable
amndments eliminated.
It is regarded as almost certain
that the Senate conferees will insist
upon the removal of the amendment
by Representative O’Berry, of Wayne
which specifies that no county or dis
trict that is in default may levy any
suppkjmenftjai taxes for wth ter the
eight month school term or for a
ninth month. This amendment was
bitterly opposed in the House by the
representatives from the larger cities
and coutnies that either were affected
by it or might be affected by it later,
on the contention that either a real
or technical default on the part of a
city or county should not prohibit
it from levying taxes for the adequate
support of its school system. But a
small majority held with O’Berry that
no county or city that could not meet
its obligations should be permitted to
levy any supplementary taxes for
schools, and the amendment was
The only cities now in default on
any of their obligations, and which
would be barred by the O'Berry
amendment from levying supplemen
tal taxes, are Asheville, Greensboro,
High Point, Raleigh Salisbury Gas
tonia and Hendersonville, according
to the Local Government Commission,
although it is not certain that Greens
boro would be barred by the amend,
SB Iw I 4 *
HI j Y i ww
' , ■>
If this steer is a good animal,
' eats all his nice fodder, he’ll be
rewarded with a trip to the
World’s Fair, at Chicago, that is,
providing he weighs 3,156 pounds.
The enormous “critter”, owned
by. Jack Howard of Bourbon coiin
I since the limits of the Greater Greens
-boro school district are different from
those in the city C f Greensboro, it
was pointed out.
But there are something like 35
counties that are in default, and a
good many cities and towns so near
to it that they can hardly be sure
from one month to the nexL how long
they will be able to keep from de
faulting. As a result, almost all the
House and Senate members from the
larger cities and counties that want
to levy supplemental taxes for either
the eight months school term or for
a ninth month, do not like the O’Berry
amendment. It i s believed that the
senate conferees will insist upon its
Industrial Tax Bill
Is Made Ready
(Cont'nued from Page One.)
he the last thing determined, indicat
ing other features were complete.
Speculation of the form of taxation
to be imposed to raise an annual li
quidation fund of $220,000,000 has cen
tered around forms of sales taxes.
Rainey conjectured in an interview
on levies on coffee, tea, bananas, pep
pers and spices but emphasized—as
do other legislators—-that conclusions
are still to be reached.
Compromise Upon School
Machinery Measure Is Near
(Oontlnuec rrom Page One.)
The Senate voted to amend the 1933
tax sale certificate refunding act so
as to require payment of 1927 to 1931
delinquent taxes prior to December 1
this year, if a ten percent discount
is to be allowed. A graduated dis
count scale extending up to March
1, 1934, is permitted.
The Senate also voted to author
ize the State Highway Commission
to limit weights of motor vehicles on
certain highways designated as “light
traffic roads” to four-fifth of the re
gular limitations.
The House passed a Senate measure
to allow Cherokee Indian delinquents
to be confined at Samarcand and
Jackson Training School.
The House refused again to con
sider a bill it had previously killed
which would have changed the limits
of Roanoke Rapids.
New York,- May 12—Ootton opened
a little easier in broad fading, eased
to 9.05 so Qc-tobe afte the call on
scatteed selling and then allied to
new high of 9.24 on general com
mission house buying. Offerings in
creased at the new highs and later on
a wave of liquidation came in that
depressed October to 9.00 where it
met resting orders which turned it up
The mjarket may have been eased
technically by 'heavy covering yes
terday. ''/(!•
Exchange Service estimated April
consumption 470,000 vs 494,000 last
month and 366,000 last year. Taking
were 9,000 unde last week but 44,000
over last year.
The weather details showed heavy
rains in Oklahoma Arkansas and the
Memphis district.
It was said the Red Cross is ask
ing for bids on 193,000 bales surplus
supply. If sold it’s affect on the
miarket Would depend on whether or
not buyers hedged it.
Sentiment became somewhat reac
tionary oday, for a turn any way.
Open High Low Close
Jan 9.38 9.46 9.25 9.44
March 9.54 9.60 9.38 9.58
May 8.83 8.83 8.72 8.81
July 8.93 8.89 8.77 8.95
Oct 9.18 9.24 9.00 9.20
Dec 9.30 8.40 9.15 9.33
Open High Low Close
Jan 9.32 9.35 9.32 9.35
March 9.42 9.46 9.42 9.52
May 8.75 8.75 8.73 8.73
July 8.92 8.92 8.74 8.90
Oct 9.13 9.18 8.98 9.13
Dec 9.27 9.33 9.15 9.30
Open High Low Close
Sept 75 7-8 76 7-8 74 3-4 75 3-4
July 75 75 7-8 73
Dec 78 1-8 78 7-8 77 1-2 78 1-8
Sept 48 30 48 1-2 49 lr-8
, July 47 1-4 48 3-8 46 3-4 47 1-4
- May 45 1-2 46 1-4 45 45 5-8
, Sept 26 3-4 27 1-2 26 3-4 27 1-2
July 26 1-4 27 .26 1-4 26 5-8
May 26. 5-8 26 7-8 26 1-8 26 3-8
ty, Kentucky, now weighs 2,800,
is six feet one inch in height and
hasn’t attained his full growth. If
he reaches the 3,156-pound weight
Howard will exhibit him since the
heaviest steer of which there if
j_any reepyd weighed ‘ -
There’s Somethingr lii the Air! , ’, I
~& r "'
Ha^MMßlWESasiigsß^wrCTfc- ■-- /.- *- -
; : ~x< ' Bj3Bfr.
1 --. / '
■. ? Z^yZ. l
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Ji~ 7 W H'DC r ~ -"'. c:
' .-cW
vAjjifcjyy, Jy WSffc
f u T__
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iiillfiwin<nr JS/K/fr - >l9
’^si®s®tJ > .II wF - wK/w '.-. X? fe ''"-;iy<-i-w i
diEWi<s>/ r It■ “ VZ^^Z-^--1
• •‘■-r ”'■/• ' _
Jog » K'*\‘ ,
M Use-- v p --* ■ "*->/'yy
Sales Tax Fight Goes On,
Despite Passage of Law
(Continued from Page One.)
that sorne members of the legislature
had come to hlim and tried to g(ft him
to agee, on the prt of the merchants,
not to contest the sales tax in the
cours provided the legislature passed
a supplementary bill with a manda
tory provision that the sales tax
should be passed on. According to
Dowell, be mjade no promises but
intimated that if the legislature did
pass a supplementary bill, the mer
chants might be less disposed toward
fighting it.
But most of the influental members
of the General Assembly are convinc*
ed that the merchants are merely try
ing to throw a monkey wrench into
the revenue bill so that there wll be
no doubt about its unconstitutional
t a, 3 5 s™ ™ e “ fcT"
iiiir!i i~“
“ _Lll_ I_ZZ
“ 1 H
26 27 28 23
31 32 33
11 II 1
zzrwLX-Vzf —
n_m lll_ - Z
50 51 p/? 52 53
- £g;ss
® 53
1 1,1,1 a 1 1
of Maryland
j 6—Fast o* 11—GodjjfJov#
22 —Inspirits -
13—Hole in the skin,
15—Ethical «
17 — Preposition*
18 — Possessed 20 —Time
21— Peer Gynt’s mothoiv
22 — Compass point j
23 — Liabilities
25 — At any time
26 — Feminine name
28 — Ancient Roman coint*
29 Old
30 — Scandinavian
32 —Indigent
34 — Ship’s diaries
35 By 36—Stitctv
38— Plane (colloq.)
39 Declaim
41— Note of the scale
42 Sped
43 — Mineral spring
44 Solo
46 — Paid public notice'
47 — Takes part in a game
49—Huge 50—Negation
52 —Crude metals
54 —About 55 —Overlap
1 — Rested
2 Threefold
3 Belief #
4 River in Chine
5 Doctrine
6 Wing shaped]
7 Companion '
8— Preposition; ■
9 Stopped
10—Compound ether
12—Goddess of discord
ity. This is wjhy„ i its agreed here,
the Senate refused this week to adopt
an amendment to the conferees re
port whiioh would have inserted a
mandatory provision in the bill.
These members point out that the
merchants ae not sincere in their de
sire to get this clause in the bill, and
that they themselves are responsb&le
for having it stricken out by the con
ference committee. . /
As the sales tax passed both bran
ches of the genera lassembly, the
mandatory provision was in bill. But
when the bill went to the conference
committee, the merchants hlad al
ready announced! that they would
Contest the bill in the courts, and ft
was the unanimous opinion of the
conferees that the revenue bill would
be made less vulnerable by stiking
cu this section of the bill, leaving it
up to the mechants to wok out some
uniform system among hemselves of
I passing the tax on to the consumer.
(Gr. myth.)
14 —Was indebted v
16—Cereal grain (pi.)
.19 —College administrators
21 —States
24 Honey gathering insect
25 Seif
29—The main arterfi
31— rast
32 Tiny vegetable
33 — More dulce
34 Heavy
35 Implore >
38— Tilled land
39 A gem
40— Sprites
43—Narrow strip of wdO<T
47 Fasten *
48— The sun %
—Compass point
53—Sun god
Answer to previous puzzle
jci aL upy j L ILaJtJ
i hk mC\\ I J pbju[sl
m s Ist el I
1 Q uIE
p T E. V E. ft
Else fpJ-r h v- Q e
ps 1 p tZ~C
18 |Pt E. pfefjaOß ft l% p %
W° m° L F L l , c
lElS|fi|E|s|l |cp]ulsrT
'*' * •$ ' k ■- * ■ :;;
For happiness is nothing more
than peace of mind—and ade
quate insurance brings peace
sc wise
Henderson To
Washington $ 4.65
Baltimore 6.05
Philadelphia 9.55
Atlantic City 11.60
Nlew York 12.75
proportional fares from
all agency STATIONS
Tickets Sold Return Limit
May 27-28-29 June 3
July 1-2-3 July 8
August 4-5 ‘ , August 12
Sept, l-as-3 gept. 9
October 6-7 October 14
November 28-29 December 7
Same fares apply southbound on dates
shown except May 2d, July 3
and September 3
Reduced Pullman Fares
No Extra Charge for Two
Passengers to a Berth
No Stopovers North of Washing
ton—Baggage Checked
7 One Cent Per Mile
Same Dates and Limits as Above
Between All Points on The
And Practically all Southeastern
For Information See. Agent
Raleigh, N. C. Phon e 2700-278
505 Odd Fellows Building
Try -Hie Want Ads
,• .... - -

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