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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, August 23, 1933, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1933-08-23/ed-1/seq-1/

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Anderson,
gateway to
CENTRAL
CAROLINA.
fwENTIETH YEAR
$1,000,000
Million Jobs In
148 HOUR WEEK
ASKED IN HEARING
IN RETAILERS CODE
Spokesman For Variety
Stores Makes Prediction
Before NRA Chiefs
at Washington
WANTS STAGGERING
OF MAXIMUM HOURS
If Adopted, Million Jobs
Would Be Created at Once;
One Code for All Retailers
Objected to; Master Code
With Exceptions Is Put
Forward
’,Va?hing‘on, Aug 1 23. —(AP)— Re
e~ploy:ne'.i< or approximately 1,000,-
CC' persons in the next 30 days if re
fa 1 stoirs were put on 40-44-48 hour
ire!:, according to hour 3 of opera
tion, was predicted today before Re
covery Administration officials by
Pri ul l-'y .1 com, spokesman for the'
United price variety stores associa
tion.
\ppeamig for his association, in
which are the five and ten cent
?! ,rP3 and th° one cent to one dollai
commodity groups, in the hearing on
th proposed retail codes for calling
fr: a 44-liour week, Nystrom urgoo
rteggering the maximum hours ol
wrk on th basis of the number cf
hours in which stores were open.
If the staggered schcdul-s he sub
mitted were adopted, Nystrom saic
stcr-rs would hr forreerd to re-employ
1 000.000 pei sons to maintain the same
c: vice ih> y have been giving.
He said a maximum 40-hour week
so. stoi. open less than 52 hours
wcu’d reduce hours of work from four
tc five weekly, counting luncheon per
tc s and require an increase of up to
1! percent m employment. Nystrom
appeal'd after other witnesses had as
ca led small store-keepers and family
operated establishments as creating
bad competitive conditions in the re
tail industry.
Ward Melville, president of the Na
ticnal Council of Shoe Retailers, ob
jected to one code for all retail work
ers. He suggested a master code tc
which each trade, might make ex
ceptions suitable for that trade.
Coal Code Again
Overshadows All
Activity of NRA
Washington Aug. 23.—(AP)
Thr serious problem of shaping
" final code of fair practice for
l‘i*uminoHs> coal again today over
ihf*dowf'l manifold activities of
V Recovery Administration, hut
'b» only word on progress was
■bit a “break might come any
time" and I hat not oniy Admin
“dra?<>r Hugh S. Johnson, hut
I V-i(lent Roosevelt himself was
her ping constantly to developments.
Salary Os
Principals
Explained
Allotment of These
Officials and Pay of
1 eachers Briefly
Outlined
Daily m«pnt<-it nnr**««.
In in«* Sir Wnltcr Hotel,
T , Mv » I’. iiASKIOK Vll.l
1 * a Aug. 23. —As a result of the
mgr : undo in the salary schedule
- r , , ho °’ P> f nr-ipal.s already approved
■ me School Commission and
E* (l 1 to bo approved any day now
State Board of Education.
questions arc pouring in on the
commission. Will each building
?'.'' v hr,v ■' a principal, and how will
•alary be computed? Will
•'t-> |nn ny principals in schools with
' ,h '"t seven teachers, anrl if so,
will 'heir salaries be. How is the
" y ~f a superintendent in a city
’o determined ! How is the exper
'■ inciemon* for principals com
*' 4 ' 1 ' Aie (these Hincipals (to be
principals or supervising
1 : ■ the new plan, there will be
rCunUnued on Page Seven.)
i-mttfrrsrm tkitht tUsuatrh
NOTABLES STUMP FOR BLUE EAGLE
ay;. “y : .
. ill]
— —! ..3
These notables are among the per
sons enlisted by the government
to aid in the second phase of the
NRA drive—to create’jobs in the
smaller trades following the ac
ceptance of the codes for the ma
jor industries. They have been
called up to give speeches to in
fluence every producer, middle
man and consumer in the Blue
Small Retailers Whose
Investment Under SSOO
Attacked At Code Meet
Cejlled \“Cancerous Growth
Gnawing at Vitals of
Good, Honest and Fair
Retailing”
prosperithTrests
IN THEIR HANDLING
Head of United Business
Men’s Association of Chi
cago Makes Appeal at Re
sumption of Hearing on
Retail Code; Says He Rep
resents 10,000 Stores
Washington, Aug. 23 —(AP)—Small
retailers whose investmnet is not more
than SSOO were called the sources of
unfair competition today by A. Lin
coln Weisler, president of the United
Business Men’3 Association of Chicago
at the resumption of hearings on the
retail code.
Weisler, who said there about
425,000 such store-keepers described
them as ‘‘a cancerous growth that has
been gnawing at the vitals of good,
honest and fair retailing.”
Weisler said he represented 10,000
stores in Chicago.
“These small store-keepers are some
of the chislers who are undermining
business in every locality and neigh
borhood,” he said. “The unfair com
petition that exist© today in retailing
comes from this type of merchant. He
never joins his chamber of corn
mrce, trade association or business
men’s association.
“These merchants are a cancrrous
growth who have been gnawing at
the vitals of good honest and fair re
tailing, and, while I do not know what
can be done about them, the return of
'Employment and prosperity will
greatly depend upon what our govern
ment plans to do about these unfair
retail competitors.”
WEATHER
FOB NORTH CAROLINA.
Partly cloudy tonight; Thursday
fair', slowly rtsin gflemperalure;
strong northwest winds over east
portion this afternoon and *o
l n, K ht *
ONLY DAILY
FULL LEASED WIKI «uiniMo>
OF THE ABBiKtUTBD PRESS
STORM DAMAGE AT VIRGINIA BUCK
NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED IN THIS SECTION OP NORTH CAROLINA AND vdRINIA.
Days Predicted By 5-10-Cent Stove Sneaker
Eagle cause. Layout shows (1)
Alfred E. Smith, former governor
of New York; (2) Henry T.
Rainey, speaker of the house of
representatives; (3) Mrs. Emily
Newell Blair, well-known editor
and writer; (4) John D. Rocke
feller, Jr., wealthy oil operator,
and (5) Admiral Richard E. Byrd,
noted explorer.
Lindbergh Sees
Ocean Air Line
Reykjavik, Iceland. Aug. 23.
(AP) —Colonel Charles A. Lind
bergh believe r it will be technically
possible to establish a North At
lantic air rout© to Europe within
two years.
With good p'anes and experienced
pilots, he said, flights will be
practical under any weather condi
tions, but there is the question
whether the route would be feasible
financially at present.
reMmi
AUTOS INCREASING
Almost As Many Now As To
This Date Year Ago,
Director Asserts
Daily Dispatch flureato.
In the Sir Walter Hotel.
BT ,1. C
Raleigh, Aug. 23. —The number of
automobiles being registered in the
State is steadily increasing and the
total this year should equal 01* ex
ceed the number registered last year
by the middle of September if th©
registeration continues at its present
rate according to Director L. S. Har
ris of the Motor Vehicle Division of
the Department of Revenue.
The total number of automobiles
and trucks registered so far this year
is only 4,09 less than the total regis
tered a year ago today, the records
in Director Harris’ office show. The
total number of license registrations
up to today is 363,845 while a year ago
today it was 367,854.
“For more than a month now re
gistrations have been eoming in at the
late of from 200 to 300 a day faster
than they did a year ago,” Directed
Harris said. “Some days we get from
500 to 600 new registrations in a sin
| (Continued on Page Seven,)
HENDERSON, N. C., WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON, AUGUST 23, 1933
' jLiors OF STATE
Henderson Man Defeats
Three Opponents To Win
Big Job In the State
Organization
election held AT
STATE CONVENTION
Hickory Is Host to Group;
Only One Other Contest;
B. C. Siske, of Pleasant
Green, Is Elected State
Councilor With No Oppo
sition Whatever
Hickory, Auv 23 (AP)— B. C.
Siske, of Pleasant Green, who was
nominated without opposition, was
elected State, councilor of the Junior
Order United American Mechanics
here today.
C. F. Tankersiey. Jr., of Henderson
was elected vie? counselor. Other no
minees were C. Monroe Adams, of
Statesville; J. C. Kesler of Salisbury,
and Victor R. Johnson, of Pittsboro.
In the only other contest, Harry
•Caldwell, of Reidsv4lle, was elected
warden over S. R. Nichols of Mc-
Adenville. AH ether officers who were
nominated yesterday were elected
without opposition.
The ot.ier officers are:
Assistant recording secretary, D. C.
Holt, Liberty; treasurer, Gurney P.
Hood, Goldsboro; conductor, W. C.
York, Asheboro; Inside sentinel, L.
T. Perry. Windsor;’ outside sentinem,
J. C. Brinkley, Morganton, and chap
ain. Rev. M. B. Crosby, Weaverville.
WAY CLEARED FOR
COTTON PAYMENTS
Question of Considering
Government Liens Set
tled, Schaub Says.
College ft- 4 ■-■-!. Raleigh, August 23
—Recent decision on t.h e method of
distributing payments where govern
ment liens are involved has cleared
the way for immediate payments to
cotton growers w*h:o have qualified
under the acreage reduction contract*
according to Dean I. O. Schaub,
•head of the cottori reduction cam-;
rpaign in North Carolina.
That the large maority of all pay
ments to growers under the cotton
contracts will be made without delay
or required negotiation with regard
to government loans is indicated in
ithe announcement of policy made by
the Farm Credit Administration. To.
tal payments on the cotton, contracts
will run above 100,000,000 doClars.
Estimates place the government loans
involved at about 40,000,000 dollars.
Approximately three-fourths of th's
(total, or 30,000,000 dollars is repre
sented in the class of debts'’—over
which a government lending agency
/has exclusive control and where the
interest of any third party is not af
fected.”
An agreement has been reached
that in such cases the farmer will not
Iberequired to return to the govern
ment any part of the coftto-n payments
on account of Government debt. This
(Cortlnuad on Page Five.)
Smith For
Trial For
NRA Plan
New York, Aug. 23.—(AP>—Alfred
E. Smith is in favor of full cooperation
by th? country in President Roose
velt’s NRA program. » ,T
He said in a speech last night that
if the plan cannot, in the nature of
things, accomplish the milleniiAn, “it
has unquestionably resulted to date in
the increasing of wages in many call
ings and in the employment of a large
number of these who had become, or
vvie about to becom through no fault
>f their own, public charges.”
“This accomplishment alone,” he
aid, “pntled the plan to further trial
and cooperation.” __ .
Author Named Envoy
mMM : ;||i|llsi
Meredith Nicholson
Meredith Nicholson, well known
Indiana author, is the new United
States minister to Paraguay. He
hai been active ih Democratic
circles in bis state.
mginiaTovote
DN REPEAL OCT. 3
Convention To Act on Eigh
teenth Amendment To
Be Held October 25
LEGISLAfIONADOPTED
House and Senate Act In Quick Order
in Passing Measure, Which Has
Support of Governor
John G. Pollard
Richmond, Va., Aug. 23 TAP)— The,
Virginia General Assembly today pass
ed a bill settingr a referendum on re
peal of the eighteenth amendment
for OcoLbebr 3.
The bill, which has the backing of
the governor, provides for voles for
end against repeal of the election of
a solid block of 30 de-legates.at-lairge
who will meet in convention to cast
(the State’s vote. The convention will 1
ar?et October 25.
Passage in the House followed a few
minutes after passage in the Senate.
Ginnings to Date
Are Near Double
Figures In 1932
Washington, Aug. 23.—(AP)—
Colton of this year’s crop ginned
prior to August 16 was reported
today by the Census Bureau to
have totalled 459,911 running
bales counting 9,725 round bales
as half ba'es.
To that date last year ginnings
totalled 251,451 running bales, in
cluding 3,619 round bales counted
as half bales.
DRIVER OF FATAL
TRUCK BEING ED
Coroner Reverses
and Orders Probe of
Lumberton Tragedy
Lumberi.cn, Aug. 23.—(AP) —Revers-
ing a previous decision after a con
sultation with Solicitor T. A. McNeill,
Coroner D. W. Diggs, today called
together an inquest jury to probe the
deaths of seven persons killed yester
day when the tobacco truck they were
riding in crashed into a Seaboard Air
Line passenger train.
Coroner Diggs at first announced no
inquest would be necessary and al
lowed removal of the bodies to Deep
Run, a village near Kinston, where
virtually all of the victims were born
and reared.
Later, however, he conferred with
the solicitor and then ordered the
' clinical arrest of Haywood Smith,
driver of the truck. Pending the in
quest, Smith was released on his own
recognizance, and remained in a hos
pital, where he was taken after the
(■week. j
PUBLISHED EVERY AFTEKHOOM
EXCEPT SUNDAY.
Raging Hurricane!
Sweeps On Inland
With Heavy Loss
Says She Is Exile
fqßy / •••
Mrs. Craik Speed
Claiming to have been driven
from her home in Montgomery,
Ala., by her family, and ostracised
by her friends because she dared
to talk in defense of the Scotts
boro negroes charged with attack
ing two white girls. Mrs Cra k
Speed, descendant of a southern
aristrocratic family, is pictured
following her arrival in New York
City. Mrs. Speed contended that
her daughter, Jane, had been
forced to serve a 53-day jail term
in Birmingham on a disorderly
conduct charge because she ad
dressed . Jnited Front, mcetine.
N. C. Coast
Worst Hit
By Storm
Two- Edged Gale
Roars Along at 60-
Mile Velocity, With
Little Damage
Hatteras, Aug. 23. (AP) —Caught
in the path of a tropical disturbance
and whipped by the tail of a north
easter, making its way down from
Sandy Hook, the NortTT Carolina
coast today bore the brunt of a two
dged gale that roared along at a 60-
mile velocity.
Off Gull Shoals near Manteo an un
known four-masted schooner battle*
the raging seas, while four coast gvard
crews stood by on the beach half a
mil? away helpless to aid her
The ship was first sighted yester
day morning, anchored a mite from
shore, and late last night the vessel
apparently was still making a fight,
(Continued on Page Five.)
Father Coughlin
Attacks Banking
Trend at Hearing
Detroit, Aug. 23. —(AP)—ln the pre
sence of a crowd which jammed the
court room and overflowed the cor
ridors, Father Charles E. CdSighlin,
critic of Detroit banking, began his
testimony today before the one-man
grand jury' investigating bank clos
ings here.
The priest indicated he intended to
discuss economic and financial sys
tems from a philosophical standpoint
befor? reaching the situation in De
troit, heihw ‘sOSalmwfc rmwf rmiim
troit, which precipitated the Michigan
and national bank crisis.
“I have brought with me,” he said,
“a whole portfolio of photostatic copies
to back up every statement I make
, regarding the banks.”
O PAGES
O TODAY
FIVE CENTS COfY
New Concrete Sea Wall Is
Wrecked and Many
Houses Undermined
At Beach Resort j
WILLOUGHBY BEACH
HAS HEAVY DAMAGE
Vnree Negroes, Wading To
Safety In Portsmouth* Con
tact High Tension Wire
and' Are Electrocuted;
Washington Feels Hurri.
cane First Since 1896
New York, August 23 (AP)—A
wireless message intercepted by
the coast guard this afternoon
said that two coast guard vc ssles
the Upshur and the Carra basset,
wer ealongside the liner Madison,
in distress off the Virginia aapes.
Washington, August 2 (AP)--
Uprooting trees and doing conrit'-
erabble damage to communicatlc .1
lines, a storm labelled “hurrloaur’’
that had headed inland from tJ e
Virginia coast was reported by ti e
Weather Bureau this afternoon to
have spent much of its force be
fore reaching the national cap:.
tal * , I
Norfolk, Va., Aug. 23.—(AP)—StC ’m
damage at Virginia Beach was flir ti
mated at about $1,000,000 this after
noon.
The new concrete sea wall >v r as
wrecked and many houses were unc ?r
--mined.
A similar estimate of damage rn
made for Willoughby, a suburb cf
Norfolk, where tides were highest.
Electric current was cut off i i
Portsmouth this afternoon, after thr:->
Negroes were electrocuted.
The victims, a man, woman an i
their child, were wading together
through a flooded street, when th?y
lOontmuccT on Five.)
Strange Malady of
Sleeping Sickness
Baffling Science
St. Louis, Aug. 23.—(AP)—Sciev.ce
rallied today to an intensified fi>;!i.
against sleeping sicknes :, mysteri v s
malady which has killed IS pers’r. i
and attacked 182 others in St. Lc li.-s
and vicinity.
A government expert rushed h‘-ro
from Washington and went to w. rlc
in an attempt to determine if in
sects spread the disease.
Meanwhile as three deaths in ihi
last 24 hours swelled the fatality li ts
here to 18, the disease brok? out in
five other mid-western community.
Gandhi Is
Liberated
From Jail
Unconditional Re
lease Given Nation
alist Leader.on
Eighth Day of Fast
Poona, India, August 23 (AP) —T,h?
Mahatma Gandhi was uncondit'cnsMy
/released from custody today.
The frail Nationalist leader was in
(the eighth day of his fast in protest'
against the government’s refusal to
grant his privileges to carry on h(s
(campaign in behalf of th© untouch
able class.
Because he steadily was* growing
weaker, he was removed to the c?"T
hospital recently fcrom Yroda je’l,
where ho had been serving a one-year
sent nee for civil disobedience.
It was reported, previously fh->t,
should his illness become critical, he
would be released, as would o niy pri.*-
, oner under the same conditions. l

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