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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, August 31, 1933, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1933-08-31/ed-1/seq-1/

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gteway TO
Twentieth year
NRA To Set Goal
OfEmploym ent In
September Higher
Betterment of August Totals
Is Mark Aimed at By
General Johnson and
His Aides
Perfection of Agreements
Immediate Task In Hand,
Together ‘Rounding
Up of Henry Ford on Auto
mobile Code; Labor Wants
Hours Shortened
Aug. r.l. —CAP) —Hugh!
S Johnson and his recovery admin
istrator? counted, August employment I
pins under <h° Diue eagle today and j
launched a new effort to open the ,
doors cf factories, mines and store*
to a;i ev’sn greater number of idle in !
"iheir immediate problems were the ;
speech' formation of code? of competi- j
ten for bituminous coal operators !
and the retail trade, affecting more j
than a million workers, and the que3- j
ten of bringing Henry Ford and his •
hire plants within the scope of the
au’-cmcbile agreement.
Recapitulating August activities in
President Roosevelt g drive in stimulat
ing emp.oyment and purchasing pow
er tefora winter sets in, tHe NRA
chieftain found that 13 permanent
cede? and 240 temporary trade pacts
had been approved, bringing upwards
cf 10.000 090 workers under shorter
hr,ir« and a higher minimum wage
Simultaneously, Johnson was con
fronted with a demand by labor’s
chief spokesman, William Green, pre
eiden* cf the American Federation
cf L?bor. that even shorter hour pro-
be inserted in codes so as to
spread employment at a faster and
greater rate.
Johnson returned last night from a
speaking trip to Boston to find a
request from President Roosevelt for
a detailed repor' on Ford’s faiuure
to sign the automobile code last Sat
uiiay. The recovery administrator de
clined to comment. He has said re
putedly that he has had no word
from the automobile manufacturer. It
tp;.eared today that a showdown be
tween the administrator and Ford was
"ear. Ford ha 3 until September 5 to
come under the cede and obtain his
blue eagle.
Kills Wife,
Then Fires
His House
lennessee Farmer
Hacks Wife To
Death; One of Chil
dren Gives Alarm
Knoxville. Tenn.. Aug. 31.—CAP)—
funded bv a shotgun charge, A. Nel- j
* r!| Hanfard, 44-year-old fariper, was
u ie r guard at a hospital today
gorged v'l* h hackling his
• vi:h a axe during a rampage
' Jiin home near Farragut last night
body of Hanford’s 46-year-old
her head nearly severed. from
bod y by an axp, was dragged from
i burning bed. which the Hanfard
f v oM*> n ;n j fl 11lcir fat j ieir se t on fire.
Officer:? said J. w,. Kelly, neigh
.hot Hanford twice after the lafc
tr '°ft his home and attempted
t , P home on fire.
w Hanford, 14, one of the five
rv' ln * c * ll ' c * ren > ran a quarter of a
, !i ° >n his night clothes to the Kelly
for help. -
. Diiddy’s gone crazy, and is going
', 1 a ‘l of us,” he told Kelly.
' e,! y . niri Hanford appeared at his
n fe w minutes later with a shot
at'd attempted to set fire to the
"i -i niEK
»or nort hcakouna.
1 i.v, probably rain tonight
1 11 liot much change in
,: -Nporature.
iimtiU'rsmx Bathr tUsimtrii
She’s Teething at 59
,: v •. ..• jj|* ’■
f: l \ WPPG
i < a
Mr*. J. W. Stilwell
Mrs. J. W. Stilwell, of Council
Bluffs, la., is pictured as she re*
enacted a scene of her baby days
by using a teething ring to help
her third set of teeth through her
gums. Now 59, Mrs. Stilwell al
ready has eight new teeth in her
lower jaw and her upper jaw is
sore and irritated, indicating that
new molars are attempting to
break through the gums then*
Elected When Dr. W. B.i
Murpby Resigns After
Serving Only a Week
Gclldsbo.ro, Aug. 31 (AP) —Dr. F.
M. Register, director of public hf; u>
in Wayne county for the last three
years, has been elected superintendent
of the Caswell Training School at
Kinstcn, and will take uip his new
duties tomorrow, s
Dr. Register was elected by the
training school’s executive committee.
He succeeds Dr. W. B. Murphy, of
Snow Hill, who was elected to the
ipost last week, ibut who resigned.
Dr. Murphy was elected to succeed
Dr. W. H. Dixon in a reorganiza
tion of the personnel of the school.
Dr. Degister has been In public
health work for 17 years, being con
nected with the State health depart
ment before coming to Wayne county.
Bind Over
6 Men For
Lauriuburg,( Aug. 31 (AP)—Six
mien charge dwith it he nighttime flog
ging August 13 of Douglas Monroe,
were _bound over to superior court
here today on charges of assault with
a deadly weapon with intent! to kill by
Recorder J. B. McKinnons who has
had the case under advisement since
a hearting Tuesday.
All the defendants made bend and
were released, except one who re
mained in jail.
Monroe, a laborer, who said he was
23 years old and unmarried, was rout,
ed from his home, taken to a nearby
wood and beaten and left by six mien
whom he identified as his assailants.
At the hearing the defense charged
that. Monroe had been abusive to sev
ere! wom,en in t v e community, while
Monroe test’fed r.e believed he was
assaulted because he had ‘‘beat some
of. the men be said were, involved.
Many Executives Seeking
Other Employment at
Salaries They Can •
Get Along On
Biggest Business In That
Town May Grab Him Up;
Industry in Old Days
Grabbed Up Leading
School Men in Durham,
Which Is Remembered
Dally DU|int<'h Riir<>n«.
In tne Sir Walter Hotel
Raleigh, Aug. 31. —School men who
have renui'ked the t of |
Superintendent R. H. Latham. of
Winston-Salem, declare this is just
the prelude to an exodus from the
ranks which will startle the State.
For several years your bureau has
been hearing that school men are go
ing to retire from their profession
and that quite a few of them will go
into politics professionally. Numer
ous counties in the State have prorn-
Vjiemt •superinllrnd'enMs who talk of •
resignations and candidate sfor the
General Assembly. Thera have been
some gestures toward resignation, but
the declaration of candidacy is not
yet made.
At the recent bar examination Su
perintendent R. E. Sentelle, of Bruns
wick county, and Principal C. E.
Vlenaingcr’, 'of Hugh iTjgh
Raleigh, were licensed. Whether they
will go into the law now or even
tually has not been announced. The
same law examination attracted Dr.
James S. Mitchiner Ser/fcciarisit *md
his studious habits achieved for ljim
as it did for the school men, a license.
Not all law licentiates use their
right to practice. The newspaper of
fice and the schoolrooms are full of
individuals who never did engage in
(regular practice. But for the first
time in many years the empirical law
practice appears to furnish as much
prospect of pay and excitement as the
teaching profession does.
But chiefly these retirements are
believed to be the introduction to new
field)! basfdtes old t i cis. School man
have fared famously in industry. In
Durham there is a legend that some
37 or 33 years /ago Clinton White
Toms, superintendent of the city sys
tem, was Lie roe against the cigarette.
(Continued on Page Three.)
Shorter Hours Throwing
Three-Shift Plant’s Folks
Out of Work
Daily Dl.pnlcb Rnrena,
In the Sir Walter Hotel.
Raleigh, Aug. 31. —Some North Car
olina manufacturers who wish to co
operate thoroughly with the admin
istration are finding themselvevs sec
tionally penalized and seeking away
to save themselves.
For instance, there is a great busi
ness in Piedmont North Carolina
which has been in the habit of run
ning night and day in three shifts.
The hours for workers can be very
welt arranged but the act which li
mits this particular group of ma
chines to 0 hours puts a penalty on
(Continued on Page Three.)

Young Democrat Movement
Lauded By James A. Farley
One of Greatest Movements In America, Postmaster
General Says at Kansas City, Where He Will Ad
dress First National Convention of Group
Kansas City, Aug. 31.—(AP)— The 1
Young Democratic Clubs of America '
convened here today with the central
figure of their first national gather- i
ing Postmaster General Jim Farley,
generalissimo of Democrats, both old
and young.
Among Farley's many jobs is to
make the Democratic party bigger,
and se sees in .this new movement
organization of the young Democratic \
voters —a fine opportunity to do it.
“The convention of Young Demo- 1
crats is one of the moat important •
■ • • ■ - ' ■—— i— l ,
' ■■■■ mi . ■ ; ■;■»
*r— 1 —tf-r--nr ,nitinnrr m. f ftwn i„o,fcfcmi)iil n’,’ i
Charging that he had been at
tacked by gangsters while a guest
at the Sand Point Bath club,
Long Island, Senator Huey P.
Long, Louisiana “Kingfish”, has
gone into semi-seclusion to nurse
Recognize Russia j
Is Gerard’s Idea 5
New York, Aug. 31.—(A.P) —
James V\ Gerard former Ameri
can ambassador to German, re
turned from I'lurope today on the
i liner Conte de Savo«a and advocat
ed recognition of Russia by the
United States.
Asked whether he brought back
any new thoughts on the present
program in Germany, Gerard re
“Yes, I have a new idea which
defines Hitlerism. It is ‘a crusade
r.gainst intelligence.’
“As I see it, three; things can
happen in Germany. One will be
restoration of the monarchy, sec
ond a general war, or third, a civil
Auditor Durham Wants Su
preme Tribunal To De
cide School Issues
Daily Ulstpntcfe Bnrenw.
In the Sir Waller Ho»»l
Raleigh, Aug. 31. —Auditor Baxter
Durham expresses tihie belief that
North Carolina needs some court de
cisions these days, but whether the
State's accountant is going to help
get any he does not say.
The auditor is a member of the
State school hoard. Recently it has
been figuring a little on teachers’ sal
aries and has resolved that these
stipends be lifted a little, say about
10 per cent, when thci State gets the
money. But having said this official
ly, though somewhat informally, the
State Board of Education does not
know whether it has the right of
speech above the State School Com
mission or vice versa.
Thfe auditor’s observation is an
other way of saying that there may
be a test made of these new laws.
The State Constitution is quoted by
(Continued on Page Three.!
things in (he nation today,” he 1 said
with emphasis.
Tonight he will furnish the high
spot of the first day’s program when
he delivers an address on “The Young
of America and Its Relation to the
Admin istraticn.’’
George B. Freeman. Kansas City,
president of the Missouri Young Dem
ocratic Clubs, and John S. Boyden, of
Sait Lake City executive secretary of
the national organization, are being
mentioned for president to succeed
Tyre C. Taylar, of North Carolina,
knife wounds and bruises he
claimed he received in the assault.
The picture at the top, showing
Senator Long standing in the cen
ter, was snapped at the Long
Island club before the uurported
State General Fund Was
In Red Over $2,627,601
July 31, Reports Reveal
But Net Cash Balance Was
$3,220,575 in Combined
Special Funds on the
Same Date
General Fund Receipts $2,-
070,592 and Highway $2,-
768,007, With General
Fund Expenses of $613,261
and Highway Outgo of
$6,215,028 Total
Raleigh. Aug. 31. —(AP) —The trea
sury of the Stats of North Carolina
was “in the red” to the extent ox
$2,627,601.71 in its general fund on.
July 31, but had a net cash balance
of $3,722,575.79 in its combined spe
cial funds at the end of that month,
the combined statement of the State
treasurer and auditor revealed today.
Receipts for the general fund dur
ing July totalled $2,070,592.47 and re
ceipts for the highway fund aggre
gated 5’,765,007.47. Warrant disburse
ments during July from the general
fund totalled $613,261.77, while dis
bursements from the highway fund
totalled $6,215,028.65.
On July 1. last, the State had $5,-
014.156.60 in “free cash,” with a total
of $652,745.52 obligated for iinterest
and redemption cf bonds. The general
fund bond interest for the month was
$105,190.48; highway bond interest was
$251,882.05; special school building
bond interest, $160,006.74; World War
veterans loan bond interest, $2,666.25;
general fund bond redemption, slb,ooo
highway bond redemption, $117,000;
(Continued on Page Three.)
Two Killed
In Robeson
Auto Crash
Lumbcrton, Aug. 31. —(AP)—Robe-
son county officiers said today a
charge of driving while intoxicated
would be lodged against one of thei
survivors of an automobile wreck near j
here last night, which cost two lives.
Ralph Powell, 66, a carpenter, and
Marvin Griffin, 23, an Indian, who
-was not regularly employed, were kill
ed when two automobiles collided
head-on on the Red Springs road,
five miles from here. Both were Lum
berton men.
Four persons in the other automo
bile were injured. All were expected
to recover.
Coroner D. W. B'ggs, empanelled a
jury today and it viewed the bodies,
then was dismissed subject to call
for an inquest later.
attack occurred. In the bottom
photo the senator is shown shav
ing in his hotel suite at Milwau
kee, where he denie ’ reports that
he had been struck by an indig
nant guest at the club.
$15,000 Necklace
Stolen in Winston
. In 1932 Is Found
Winston-Salem, Aug. 31.—(AP)
—A pear', necklace valued at $15,-
004) and other .jeweltry stolen from
the home of Mrs. John W. Hanes
here in May of last year was re
covered by officers today.
.Officer’s announced the recovery
of the jewelry and said it was
found through investigation of
robberies alleged to have been
committed by J. T. Bums, self
styled “soldier of fortune,” who is
held here «n default of SIB,OOO
bond. Details of the recovery were
not disclosed.
Burns, accused of a series of
thetts, is said by officers to be
wanted by various cities in New
York and Canada under the name
Frank Cassidy.
He waived examination of the
charges against him here today
and was held for superior court.
Tobacco and Cotton Farm
ers Selling Now, and
They Cannot Wait
Dally Dispatch Rareau,
In the Sir Walter Hotel
Raleigh, August, 31 —Dr. Clarence
Poe commends cotton arj/1 tobacco
faimers, some of whom are here today
agitating for better prices, and the
editor of the Proggressi'vc Farmer
Ihopes that what he regards the “too
gradual plan of the administration”
will be hurried by these protests.
“Unless somethingr is done to boost
cotton and tobacco prices right away,”
Dr. Poe says, “cotton and tobacco
farmers are out of luck for 12 months
to come. They Will have no more
“pay days” until the autumn of 1934.
“General Johnson seems especially
anxious to hold down prices until the
NRA can get under way. But. mean
time. the cotton and tobacco farmers’
whole 1933 production is be'ng sold.
The danger is that they will sell on
the basis of relatively low price lev
els and then have to buy everything
in 1934 on the basis of very much
higher price levels.”
Dr. Poe said the administration ap
pears to be trying to restore the 1924-
25 price levels, but says the process
is too gradual. “It is all right for fac
tory workers, whose wages can bo
rained any Saturday for the next
week, or for factory owners,” Dr.
jCoatlnued oa Page Thm.J,
Governor Ehringhaus Called
By Mass Meeting In Ra
leigh To Take Ac
tion At Once
Delegation Provided For To
Go To National Capital
and Present Grievances;
2,000 Growers Shout And
Stamp Feet To Emphasize
Their Demands
Raleigh, Aug. 31.—(AP)— Amid
shouts and stamping of feet, 2,000
Eastern North Carolina tobacco far
mers, at a price protest mass meet
ing here today, adopted a resolution
asking Governor Ehringhaus to close
every .tobacco warehouse in the State
until the average price reaches 20
nets a pound.
Would Await Government.
The warehouses would be closed
until the government put into effect
machinery to increase the totacco to
that average, or until the manufac
turers themselves perfect such a plan.
General sentiment at the meeting
was that Governor Ehringhaus did
not have the legal authority to close
Hhe warehouses, but Dr. J. Y. Joy
ner of LaGrange, chairman of the
meeting, declared that “where one
hud red percent of the public ser.:i
ment is behind a plan it gives the
governor that power. ’
Earlier 'n ', he inect'm; the govern
ment was asked in another rescluti m
to take steps to for;* tobacco mar u
fact.urers to pay more for the 1£33
Delegat'd i Provided.
Dr. Joyner was authorized to nahre
eleven delegates io present that re
solution at Washington. j
The warehouse closing resolution
later was amended to suggest, tb it
Governor Ehringhaus confer with
Goveror Ibrba C. Blackwood of f.ou h
Carolina about shutting down the
markets in both states.
BaiJey Against Violence.
Senator Josiah W. Bailey and Con
gressmen Frank Hancock ani J.
Bayard Clark a< tended the meeting,
Bailey counseling the farmers again st
violence. He read a letter he had writ
ten President Roosevelt that said the
NRA was “doomed” unless prices of
farm commodities went up.
A. M. Johnson, a grower of Johnson
county, proposed an organization cf
North Carolina tobacco farmers to
keep their weed off the market un U
belter prices are paid and to work
with other states for such action.
Governor Ehringhaus was at an un
announced destination in Easte n
North Carolina completing a month a
vacation and could not be reached f r
comment on the shutdown propose. 1.
Shouts and Applause.
Lengthy applause, shouts ad stamp
ing of feet greeted the resolution .
and it was quickly adopted with a
chorus of ayes and no disents.
Shouts and applause also greeted
the proposal urging the governor to
(Continued on Pane Three)
Slow Rise
In Tobacco
Some Slight Im
provement Report
ed from Various
Eastern Markets
Raleigh, Aug. 31. —(AP) —Tobacco
prices in the bright leaf belt showed
a slight upward trend today.
Wilson, which sold 936.266 pounds
yesterday at an average of $10.32 per
100 pounds, reported that 1,250 000
pounds on the floor there today was
expected to bring an average of sll.
Warehousemen at Tarboro estimat
ed the average there would run above
yesterday’s $11.47.
Prices at Rocky Mount appeared to
be running slightly above yesterday s
with the average expected to be be
tween $10.50 and sll.
Buying 'here was spirited, espe
cially in the lower grades, which are
bringing fairly good prices.
Goldsboro, where the average yes
terday was $10.90, had 175,000 pounds
of the leaf on the floor when bidding
started today.

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