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~“eway to CENTRAL CAROLINA. | twentieth year SOUTH CAROLINA TOBACCO AVERAGES sl3-514 Quantico Marines Would Be First To Goto Cuba Machado’s Course Greatest Question Pressing Solution Old Party Lines In Havana Split Wide Open on U. S. Demands for His Retirement AMBASSADOR CINTAS CALLS ON MR. HULL Says He Merely Reports on His Conference With Roosevelt at Hyde Park; Meanwhile, General Strike In Havana, Spearhead of Trouble, Is Unbroken Washington. Aug. 10.—(AP)— Al though President Roosevelt has indi cated evary effort will be taken to avoid intervention in the badly-stir ui Cuban situation, informed quar ter here today disclosed that, should it bf necessary, the Marines now sta tioned a' Quantico, Va;, probably would be the first to land. Ahotr 1 000 men at Quantico, only a few miles from the national capital are eq’.urped as expcecitionary forces for quick action. They could be landed in Cuba with in a few days. Unofficial estimates showed today that probably 2.000 or more Marines and sailors could be rushed to Havana if necessary from other points on the Atlantic coast, landing shortly after the Quantico group. QUESTION OF MACHADO’S RETIREMENT UPPERMOST Havana. Cuba, Aug. 10.—(AP) —The question of whether' President Ma chado shall resign his post to bring peace to Cuba, now under a formally declared state of war as the result of the menace eof a revolution, was plac ed today before the national executive committee of General Machado's Li ten’. party Th* execvCive fcomnf.ttee met to (Continued on Page Seven.) Deputy Marshal’s Son Helps Posse In Taking Slayer Colgate Okla.. Aug. 10.—(AP)—A of 25 men today captured the : l'eged slayer of Robert O. Sumpter. r ‘Pu f y United States marshall, shot down l-*p yesterday as he attempted e single-handed raid at a whiskey Robert Sumpter, Jr., a son of the slain officer and a former University c * Oklahoma football star, was one th' leaders of the posse. Utility Men Covered By Code Plans Private Companies Must Abide Wage and Hours ‘Ruling, aRA Decrees Aug. 10.—(AP)— The J. very Administration today reveal . ' "ling whereby all privately-own ’J !i ■ t whether controlled by the n ’' * n which they are located or v/.. rr " l f corne under its wage and "rktinr; supervision. ni,J Der emerged as the doml- Wi'h development of a day filled ' ,( ’ n intied healings on codes pro- t, * 1 ' ” coa * anfl other indus r r while Administrator Hugh S. s .„ 1 "" awaited replies from retall- V° •< 1 tuocers to his ultimatum of • n ,, * r ' ,v *^ s^orc operating hours . '’ be reduced to avoid having ’J I”'’ 1 ”'’ new workers. d the speech which he will ( ' bi Baltimore tonight, the ad h was said by his aides to 11 'liver no word from the ’"'• i for thousands of stores af ’* 1 b .v thp wage and hour agree "•n ;i l i loved for them. lirithiTsrut Satin Btsnairh Officers Elected By Commissioners Wrightsville Beach, Aug. 10, (AP)—A. J. Payne, Jr. of Winston* Sa’em, was e’ected president at the ' j closing session of the North Caro line. Association of County Comniis- I sinners here today. R. L. Stowe, of Belmont was I e’ected a ice president and John L. Skinner, of Littleton, was re-elect ed secretary-treasurer. Selection of the me* ting p ace for next year was left to the executive committee. lWerlmW TO HEAD A. & N. C, I ■ Elected President of Golds boro-BeauFort Line At Annual Meeting GATHERING “IS CALM ; Reports That Move Would Be Made To Let Southern Take Over Line Net Borne Out By The Development Morehead City, Aug. 10.—(AP)— Luther Hamilton, of Morehead City, was elected president of the Atlantic and North Carolina railroad at the an nual stockholders’ meeting here today. The meeting passed off without in cident. Reports were published priod to to day that a move would be made to have the Southern Railway take over <he Atlantic and North Carolina line, which runs from Goldsboro, to Beau fort, but this did not develop. The line is now leased to the Norfolk South ern railway, which is in receivership and has not carried out terms of the lease. Charles L. Ives, of New Bern, was elected secret ary-treasurer; R. A. Whitaker. Kinston, attorney: J. H. Holloway, Raleigh, road expert and R. D. Warlick, of Jacksonville, auditor A. & Y. Again .Asks For Removal Os Passenger Trains Raleigh, Aug. 10. —(AP) —The long fight of the Atlantic and Yadkin rail road for permission to stop operation of all passenger trans was renewed today before the State Corporation Commission, with K. R. Hoyle, of San ford, and some 25 to 30 citizens of communities served by the railroad, protesting against the proposed movee. Colonel Frank P. Hobgood, of Greens boro, general counsel, and Sidney De- Butts, general manager of the Atlan tic and Yadkin, asked the commission to grant the discontinuance under the 1933 law. Workers In Forest City . On Strike * Raleigh, Aug. 10. —(AP) —Major A. r L. Fletcher, State commissioner of la -1 bor, today was asked by telegraph to send a representative of his office at - once to Forest City, where operatives 1 of the Florence Mills went on strike. The telegram, signed by J. S. Proc- - tor, merely said: “Help of Florence mills out on strike. Send representa- - tive at once.” f Fletcher directed J. P. Lang, senior s inspector of the office, who wasin f Hickory this morning, to go to Forest City immediately. 1 The commissioner said he knew no - details but expected a report later J today. He .‘aid he did not know who e Proctor was. « Records of the Labor Department - show about 275 employees for the Flor ence mills. _ ONLY DAILY NEWSPAPE R X V Bl C " HENDERSON, N. C., THURSDAY AFTERNOON, AUGUST 10 1933 HAVANA POLICE RIDING DOWN BULLET - SHATTERED CROWD 3W » aft:. xj.’- < V W 9L. mL. ‘. j » w w■• jg ■ waß- ' . Central Press Association photo rushed to The Daily Dispatch shows one ot the Havana mounted police brigade, with clubs and pistol in hand, riding down what was left of a crowd of thousands after ma- Cubans Mowed Down By Palace Gunners jS S ft t JBL. An < w w I■"l^'•>*s1■"I^'•>*s wf- rfrrJ ’CJ <'l : • aS ’•«( -U 4 j» XX ’’Ct fHww ifi i wssl’ : Machine-gunners stationed atop and in front of the presidential’pal ace in Havana, contributed to the massacre of 30 citizens and the wounding of 100 others during a celebration of a false report that President. Alachado had resigned. The gunners, shown by arrow and circle kept their guns white hot in clearing streets in the vicinity of the palace. NRA Seeks Early End Os Strikes Trouble In Pennsyl vania Worries Re covery Administra tion Officials Now Washington, Aug. 10.—(AP)— Har mony in industry through the settle ment of labor disputes was sought earnestly today by the National Re covery Administration. From apparent success in settling the coal strike discord at Grindstone, Pa.. President Roosevelt’s national labor board turned to two more Penn sylvania arguments between employers and workers. The arbitration officials called be fore them today employers and em ployees in the Reading, Pa., hosiery strike. Dr. Leo Wolman, acting chair man of the labor board, also intended to bring his organization into ac'ion on another front, the Pottsville, Pa., shirt mill controversy. The rest of th<* industrial rehabili- (Contlnued on Page Eighty PUBLISHED IN THIS SECTION OF NORTH CAROLINA AND VIRGINIA TELEPHONE ORDER DUE COMING WEEK Rental of Monophones And Installation-Removal Costs To Drop Dally Dispatch Bnreaa. In the Sir Walter Hotel. , BY J. C. BASKERVILU. Raleigh, Aug. o.—An order will be issued soon by the Corporation Com mission, probably the latter part of next week to require all the telephone companies in the State to reduce their charges for handest or monophone type telephones, for the installation and the removal of telephones and for extra length telephone cords, Commis sioner Stanley Winborne said today. It had been planned to issue the order this week, but Commissioner W. T. Lee must leave tomorrow for the west ern part of the State to look into some railroad matters, with the result that the telephone order probably will not (Continued on Page Eight.) WIAIIIER I . . FOB NORTH CAROTIN’K. Partly cloudy, possibly showers in west portion tonight an<J Fri day; slightly warmer in extreme west portion tonight. > chine-gunners had opened fire on it and killed 30 and wounded more than 100. The crowd was celebrating a false report that. Pres ident Machado had resigned. Government Drops Many Workers As Part Os Rs Plan Os Reorganization 600 Let Out in Prohibition Bureau as That Office Goes Into Justice Department 275 ARE LET OUT IN OTHER BUREAUS Shipping Board and Fleet Corporation Shifted To Commerce Department Where Reduction Will Cbme Later; 2,800 Others May Go On Sept. 30 Washington, Aug. 10.—(AP) — The President's modified reorganization plan went into effect today, involving around 10 000 employees of whom about 900 have to look for other jobs. There were, first, the prohibition bu reau, with 1,800 workers. This was transferred into the Justice Depart ment’s new division of investigation. Six hundred employees. 200 in Wash ington and 400 in the field, were stricken from the payrolls, the rest re-employed in the new agency. Next was tne merger or tne bureaus of investigation and naturalization in the Labor Department. All the 3,907 employees in these, save 275. were re appointed temporarily for four months The 275 were allowed ten days, notice of retirement or discharge. The third big transfer found the here'.ofore independent United States Shipping Board and the Merchants Fleet Corporation put under the Com merce Department. Secretary Roper, pending a survey, re-appointed all the 924 in these two agencies. He said, however, that he contemplates a re duction later. Until September 30 all the 2.800 em ployees of the abolished office of pub lic buildings and public parks of the national capital will be retained tem porarily. Numerous other smaller agencies al so were merged or abolished. Officials estimate the changes will eventually cut expenditures about $5,- 000,000. Additional reorganization is scheduled for December. Plane’s Wreckage Sought in Hawaii Where Five Died Honolulu. Aug. 10— (AP)— Navy salvaged equipment grappled in 50 feet of water today for wreckage of the twin-motored seaplane which car ried five men to their deaths in an off-shore crash and which still held the bodies of three in its splintered cabin. While naval officials plan an inves tigation, N. A. Tuft, aviation ma chinist’s mate second class the only survivor was recovering from bruises and slight injuries and the shock of plunging into the ocean yesterday with the doomed plane. Tuft, whose home is in Sacramento, Cal., attributed the crash to the strip ping of the plane’s tail surfaces, mak ing it unmanagable and causing it to crash back into the sea offshore. PUBLISHED EVERY AFTBKNOOM EXCEPT SUNDAY. , I Wilmington Gets Big. New Industry Midland, Mich., Aug. 10.—(AP)— Plans to build a new plant to oc cupy ten acres oh the Cape Fear peninsula near Wilmington, N. C„ and to he devoted exclusively to the manufacture of bromine from ocean water were announced today by Dow Chemical Company, which will own the plant shortly with the Ethyl Gascline Corporation. The new firm will be known as the Ethyl-Dow Chemical Company, and it was understood here that the plant will cost in excess of a mil lion dollars. NEW RELIEF BOOf WILL MEET FRIDAY Curtailment of Relief Em ployment by Wage In creases Discussed Dally Dispatch Bnrrnat. In the Sir Walter Hotel, nv ,» C. BASKICHVILI.. Raleigh, Aug. 10.--The new State relief commission, recently appointed by Governor J. C. B. Ehringhaus, will hold its- first meeting here tomorrow with Mrs. Thomas O'Berry, new State director of releif, it was announced at relief headquarters here today. Allen Johnstone, of the emergency relief ad ministration in Washington, and di rector of relief in the southeastern states, will also be present at this meeting and give the commission the latest details and rekulations from Washington. Relief woik throughout the State has been badly disrupted as a result of the ruling issued from Washing ton about a week ago to the effect that a minimum wage of 30 cents an hour must be paid on all relief work projects throughout the State. The hours of work on these projects were also limited to 35 a week. Since there was not sufficient funds to continue wages, orders were issued from here (Continued on Page Three.) Two Men on Trial At Morganton for Shuping’s Murder Morganton, Aug. 10.—(AP) —Claude Lail and Ralph Page today went on trial here for their lives charged with first degree murder of Davee Shuping filling station operator, who was shot to death in an attempted hold-up the night of January 7. A special venire of 50 men was i brought here from Catawba county, and at noon six jurors had been se lected. Judge Wilson Warlick, of New ton. is presiding. The case attracted wide attention, > and the court house was filled with spectators. O PAGES O TODAY ■ ■■ FIVE CENTS COP FIRST BREAKS FOR I MOST MARKETS ARE MODERATELY HEAVY Poorer Grades Bring 25 To 100 Percent More Than They Did on Last Year’s Opening BETTER GRADES ARE SLIGHTLY IMPROVED Few Tickets Are Turned and Growers Appear Better Satisfied Than Last Year; Most of Offerings Are First Primings; $6 Is About the Minimum (By the Associated Press.) An average price of between sl3 and sl4 per 100 pounds for the opening was indica'ed as farmers of the South Carolina and border belt began selling their tobacco on the auction markets today. Opening breaks were generally re ported moderately heavy. The poorer grades sold at increases of 25 to 100 percent over last year, but there was still little improvement in the bids for -the better grades. Last year’s Open ing average was about $9.75 to $lO a hundred. Few tickets were, turned—the ges ture made by the farmer in refusing the bid pn his tobacco—and growers were better satisfied than last year. Some markets reported a general feel ing of satisfaction and optimism among thee grower’s. Most, of the offerings today were first pullings, or ground primings, but a few baskets of better grade weed, were offered, and some sold as high as $26 a hundred. Very little tobacco sold for less than $6 a hundred. R. W. McFarland, sales supervisor (Continued on Page Seven.) Asheville Woman Accused of Death Os Slain Husband Asheville, Aug. 0. —-(AP) —Charge! with the murder of her .husband a former school teacher here, Mn, Louise Kibler Glenn was held in jail today while oficers sought an un identified man last seen with the hus band before his death Monday. Mrs. Glenn made no comment whsn arrested for the slaying of her estrang ed husband T. Orr Glenn, 44, whosi body was found early Tuesday at th» base of an embankment near his wrecked automobile. Investigation showed he had been shot as well as injured in the wreck. Plan Roman Triumph To Balbo Men Mussolini Will Share Honors Heaped On Air Armada Next Saturday Rome, Aug. 10.—(AP) —A Roman triumph, a custom not followed for many centuries, will be revived Satur day to give General Italo Balbo and members of his seaplane squadron a rousing welcome here. It will have another purpose, too— to pay tribute to Premier Mussolini as the inspiration or Italy's renais sance in aviation. It will compare in enthusiasm with the reception given the liers in Chicago and New York ■an din other places along their routes. General Balbo advised the air min istry today that he plans to bring his armada to Ostia, Rome’s new port, from Lisbon, Portugal, 1,300 miles away, without stopping. Their arrival in Italy is set for Sat urday evening. Returning from Ostia, the premier and General Balbo will be driven through the central passage of the Arch of Constantine, just outside the ancient Coliseum, which thousaruls of Americans have visited.