OCR Interpretation

Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, April 19, 1934, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1934-04-19/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

gateway TO
Those Advocating More
Money Next Year Will
Do Well To Look
About At Home
local supplements
about only source
State Official Says P. T. A.
and Teacher Groups Should
Lay off Criticizing Gover
nor find Last Legislature,
Who Did the Best They
nullr Dlupnß'li Itiirrita,
In thv Sir Wnller Hotel.
It Y .1. C BASK Ell VI
Raleigh, April 19- The forces advo
cating more money for the public
schools an dmore adequate salaries
for teachers had better follow the ex
ample already set by Charlotte and :
Burlington, where elections have al
ready been called to vote on local |
supplemental taxes for the support of
the schools, rather than State appro
priations for schools, according to a
growing belief in political circles here.
Fot with indications pointing to a
probable deficit in the general fund
of from $1,000,000 to $2,000,000 at the'
end of this fiscal year, in spite of
dramatic cuts made in the expendi- |
tures of every State department and
agency, with the exception of the pub
lic schools, ther is not much hope
that the next General Assembly will
be able to find any new sources of
revenue with which to increase the
appropriation for schools.
Yet the main refrain in most of the
speeches before the State Parent-
Teacher Congress, which . closed in
Durham yesterday, was “the Stato
must provide more money for the
schools and to pay the teachers high
er salaries,” while virtually nothing
was said about the local communi
ties, —the cities, towns and counties —
bearing some of the cost of maintain
(Continued on Page Two.)
Ehringhaus Seeks
(’referred Status
For Lowly Spuds
Washington, April 19 (AP)-*rAt the
suggestion of Governor Ehringhaus
of North Carolina, a movement was
launched today to have Irish potatoes
included as a basic commodity under
the agricultural adjustment act.
Ehringhaus, here yesterday to at
tend a tobacco conference; also soli
cited the aid of Secretary Wallace of
-e Agriculture Department, and mem
hers of Congress in an effort to bring
hish potatoes under the act.
The governor said Wallace replied
1P would consider the proposal.”
T' l addition to Wallace, Ehringhaus
solicited the aid of Senator Byrd,
Virginia; Representative
North Otrolinr* and other
or, h Carolina House members rep
rinting districts in which Irish pota
oea are a large crop.
Mine Area
Quiet But
Is Nervous
21,000 Alabama
Workers Idle; One
Dead Already As
Soldiers Stand By
Birmingham, Ala, April 19.—(AP)—
strif larunoUß quiet pervaded the
J:rT areas of Jefferson county
idb- V W ' ,h 21,000 mi «ers in the Stats
r<.',. and steel-h el meted National
camps 8 " 16 " ° n duty at the mlnin *
una! tlonal Guardßmen were also kept
firm ;, ar T. at the arm <>ry here. The
coni r in tbe Btldfe in Alabama’s
a ‘ nelda wa « spilled yesterday when
m j:° picket was killed, a white
men k faerioUHl Y wounded, and two
last an un identified groups
armin' 0 in the Rocena area,
i n „ dW th clubs were reported halt-
p ants and a nvbushing the occu-
l&ettftprsmt Slailti T3tstmtrh
Says Cannon Said
He Preferred Jail
To Calling Names
Indicted by U. S.
Governor Langer
This is' Governor William A.
Langer of North Dakota, who is
one of nine persons indicted by a
federal grand jury at Fargo, N.
D., following an investigation into
charges that government relief
workers were forced to contribute
to political funds. Governor
Langer, who has branded the
charges as “politically inspired”,
was removed as head of federal
relief activities in North Dakota
several weeks ago.
wSr C.
Amount Furnished Between
Last June 1 and March
31st This Year
$43,605,770 FOR AREA
Figures for Columbia District Ar*
Made Public; Apportionment of
Funds in State And Ter
ritory Given
Washington, April 19 (AP)—The
Farm Credit Administration reported
today the Columbia, S. C, Federal
Land Bank made loans totaling $9,-
206,556 in North Carolina for re-fin
ancing farmers’ indebtedness between
last June 1 and March 31, of this year.
The aggregate loans for the entire
Columbia district, comprised of North
Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia and
Florida, were reported at $43,605,770.
Eighty-three and one half cents out
(Continued r Six)
Boston, Mass., April 19. (AP) —
A ninth inning home run by Ju
lius Solters off Alvin Crowder gave
the Red Sox a sto 4 victory over
Washington today, their first win
of the season. The smash cleared
the left field wall.
Britain Is Trying Hard
To Halt Armament Race
London, April 19.—(AP)— Fighting
to stave off a feared I'ace among: the
nations to re-arm, British leaders be
gan today a renewed struggle for
some basis of agreement.
They were spurred by the French
conention stated in a note to London
that Germany’s increased defense ap
propriations have smashed all hopes
of disarmament through bi-lateral ne
Authoritative soures said Britain is
determined to continue efforts to ob
tain at least a limited arms conven
tion. Amid these moves today, the
L tm 8 1r2P,5? service of
Witness at Trial Declares
Bishop Made That State
ment at Conference
In Richmond
Cannon Would Not Reveal
Persons To Whom Cam
paign Contributions Were
Entrusted for Expenditure
in Virginia Against Gover
nor Smith
Washington, April *l9 (AP) —
Bishop James Cannon, Jr., testi
fied today to a District of Colum
bia jury in an effort to prove that
he is innocent of a charge of con
spiracy to violate the Federal cor
rupt practices act in connection
with his 1928 efforts to defeat Al
fred E. Smith for president
Earlier the trial had been en
livened by a statement from Just
ice Peyton Gordon that Robert H.
McNeill, chief counsel for the
Southern Methodist churchman,
was attempting a speech out of
turn for the benefit of the jury.
Washington, April 19.—(AP)—A wit
ness at the trial of Bishop James
Cannon, Jr., quoted the churchman
today as saying at a conference in
Richmond that “I’ll go to jail before
I divulge’ names of persons to whom
money was given in the 1928 anti-
Smith campaign.
Frank Dunford, a Richmond pack
er, said the conference was attended
by Miss Ada L. Burroughs, who is
on trial with the churchman on a
charge of conspiring to violate the
corrupt practices act by not reporting
all ofa campaign contribution.
The witness said at Cannon’s re
quest he made at that time a “pencil
memorandum” of disbursements in all
the ten congressional districts of
I Continued on ’’aae Two.)
Three Leaders Make State
ment to Convention Held
At Charleston
Charleston, S. C., April 19 (AP)- 1
Three men with their fingers on the
pulse of the cotton textile industry
told the American Cotton Manufactur
ers Association here today that the in
dustry should continue self-govern
ment under Federal supervision; that
the NRA should refine and effect rig
id code enforcement; that the textile
board seeks to promote confidence
between employer and worker; and
that business is better than in any
i previous corresponding period' in six
The three were George A. Sloan,
president of the Cotton Textile .Insti
tute and chairman of the Cotton
Textile Code Authority; Dr. Robert
Buruere. chairman of the Cotton Tex
tile National Industrial Relations
Board; and T. M. Marchaqt, of Green
ville, president of the American Cot
ton Manufacturers Associaton.
All spoke during the morning ses
sion of the 38th annual convention of
the manufacturers here.
London press, in a pessimistic vein,
topped accounts of the French note
with such headlines as:
“Grave Disarmament Crisis,” “Di
rect Arms Talk Killed,” “Disarma
ment Deadlock,” and “France Blames
The morning Post said the French
memorandum is a waste of refreshing
candor, loosed into the sultry, suffo
cating atmosphere of make believe,
and ends once and for all the hollow
pretense that disarmament is either
safe or possible under existing condi
They Are Investigating the Army Air Corps
' / jjjjj mi ip
s Jggßljife, Jga
Hl* il Hi H ** J| Iju
Sin mm JUgS raT i -4 ~7 9 M IBP w *
Members of the committee appointed by President Roosevelt to investigate the U S Armv Air r,™
B. D. Foulois, the Army Ai! Serilce- D^Ka^"!^ °c' I?**? q° rigbt ’ are General
Baker, chairman; Secretary of War Dern
“«• «•
1, Brig. General C. E. Kilbourne and Clarence D. Chamberlin. (Central Press)
D. A. R. in Convention

\ *
Mrs. Russell W. Magna, president
general of the Daughters 'of
American Revolution, is photo
graphed as she opened the forty
rhird Continental Congress of the
■atriotic organization at Consti
ution hall in Washington. As
erting that the D. A. R. must
old itself aloof from patriotic
>uper organizations”, Mrs. Mng
a contended that it must **-
'mplish its ends by educate •
not criticism.
Seely New
Raleigh, April 19.—(AP)— Fred L.
Seely, of Asheville, today was ap
pointed an associate State utilities
commissioner by Governlor EJhring
The governor said Mr. Seely was
a man “of means, without invest
ments which might itxe embarrassing,
who can afford to serve in this post
as a patriotic service to the State.”
Mr. Seely was described by Gover
nor Ehringhaus as “an outstanding
(Continued on Page Six.)
Means State Won’t Have To
Divert Other Funds To
Pay Salaries
Daily Dispatch Bureau,
In the Sir Walter Hotel.
Raleigh, April 19.—A grant of $500,-
000 to North Carolina to (ben sed ex
clusively to help pay the school teach
ers of the State, but not to supple
ment their salaries, has been made
by Administrator arry Hopkins, of the
federal relief administration, accord
ing to a telegram from Senator oJsiah
William Bailey to Dr. A. T. Allen,
State superintendent of public instruo*
tion. It was atf irst not expected that
(Continued on Page Two.)
Two Dead, Others Injured
In Louisiana Wind Storm
Extensive Property
Damage Done In
Vicinity Around
Lafayette, Ind., April 19.—(AP)
—At least two persons were killed
and others injured in a wind and
-rain-etorm which swept through
afayette parish this morning.
Opie Melancon, about 65, was kill
ed at Carencro when his home was
wrecked by the wind, and Mrs. Cli
mine Taylor, about 52, was reported
to Jiave died in the collapse of her
home at Arnaudville.
Two persons werel isted as injured
at Arnaudville.
Preliminary checks in the parish
indicated extensive property damage.
A residence was crushed by a fall
ing oak tree, but the only occupant,
a Negro servant, escapedinjury.
Herman Casey Is
Not As Yet To Get
Clemency Favors
Raleigh, April 19 (AP)—Efforts to
get executive clemency for Herman
Casey, Lenoir county man serving 25
to 30 years in State’s prison for mur
der, were squelched today when Ed
win Gill, parole commissioner, said
he could not recommend clemency for
the man.
Cassey was first convicted of the
murder of J, C. Causey, a lumberfnan,
and was sentenced to be electrocuted.
Casey was later tried again and re
ceived the prison term.
More Road
Funds For
N. C. Asked
Dally Dispatch Bureau.
In the Sir Walter Hotel.
Raleigh, April 19.—Chairman E. B.
effJress, of the State' highway and
public worke commission, has just
wired Congressman Charles L. Aber
nathy of the htird district, who is the
only North Carolina congressman on
the House Appropriations Committee,
asking him to do everything possible
to see that a portion of whatever ap
propriation is made for he Public
Wforks Administration is set aside for
highway construction.
The House Appropriations Commit
tee is now considering the deficiency
appropriations billy in which it is
expected that a new appropriation
will (be included for the Public Works
Administration. It is notk nown how
much this will be, but Chairman
Jeffress, in his wire to Congressman
Abemejjhy, said h# hoped that at,
least $400,000,000 would again be ear
marked for the continuation of the
(highway construction program start
ed a year ago under the emergency
highway construction program, with
the first appropriation of $400,000,000.
North Carolina was allotted slightly
more than 1 $9,000,000,000 of this
“Unless an additional appropriation
(Continued from Page Six)
Believe Dillinger
Bank Robber Head
Tana, 111., April 19 (AP)—Four
robbers whose limping leader bore
a resemblance of John Dillinger
raided the Tana National Bank to
day of $27,629.
Flourishing pistols, the quartette
invaded the nearly an hour
before it opened for business, slug~~
ged the janitor, forced the em
ployees to open the vault and fled
with the fortune in cash and se
Ernest Butterfield, a jeweler,
watched the getaway. One of the
robbers, he said, looked like the
photograph he had seen of Dil
lingerr, the outlaw.
Problems Related to City
Management Talked At
Raleigh Meeting
Raleigh, April 19 (AP)—Discussions
of debt problems of North Carolina
municipalities, occupied the attention
today of some 75 delegates at the
opening general session of the State
Municipal League here.
State Treasurer and Director of
Local Government Charles M. John
son, in an address read by George H.
Davis, of the commission, told the
league that the cities, counties and
towns of the State must hasten the
settlement of their debt probblems,
and until this is done tax payers can
not hope for any reduction in high
tax rates.
Raleigh, April 19.—Representatives
from cities all over the State are here
for the annual convention of the State
Municipal Association here today and
Wednesday night activities were
featured by a meeting of the execu
tive committee and a dinner at the
Hotel Sir Walter, headquarters for
the delegates. Paul V. Betters, direc
tor of the American Municipal Asso
ciation, and Morton L. Wallerstein,
executive secretary of the League of
Virginia municipalities, were present
at the executive meeting to render
suggestions. Both will speak later dur
ing the convention.
The convention opened officially
this morning with the registration of
delegates at the Hotel Sir Walter.
Mayor James A. Taylor, Oxford, presi
dent of the association, presided at
the morning session. The principal
speaker of this session was Charles
M. Johnson, State treasurer, who
spoke on "Municipal Problems in
North Carolina.”
At the luncheon session, Morton D.
Wallerstein addressed the delegates on
“The Relationship of a Municipal
League to the State Legislature.”
The afternoon session today will (be
(Continued on Page Six.)
Fair tonight and Friday; cooler
in north and west portion tonight.
Whether Direct Government
Loans Will Be Made Has
Not Yet Been Fully
Sugar and Stock Market
Cointrol Given Attention In
Congress; Committee It
Named To Investigate
Munitions Dealings; New
Bills Are Voted Out
Washington, April 19.—(AP)—Presi
dent Roosevelt planned a huge home
construction and modernization pro
gram at a lengthy Wlhite House con
ference today which developed the
general outlines for government aid
in this direction.
The White House conferees serious
ly considered efforts to stimulate
modernization in the commercial and
industrial fields, as well as home im
Frank C. Walker, the chairman of
President Roosevelt's executive coun
sel, detailed the outlines of the pro-
He announced further meetings would
be necessary and that the whole prop
osition is still in tentative form.
“We are seeking to coordinate all
housing activities,” he said.
“The idea is to stimulate private
capital. Whether direct government
loans will be made has not been de
cided,” he said.
Washington, April 19. —(AP)-r-Ad-
ministration planning centered the
more today on stimulation of private
capital to get goods manufactured
and moving faster to make jobs.
President Roosevelt, after a general
business discussion with some New
York bankers that took in the securi
ties act and stock market control,
went into the projected home con
struction and modernization campaign
.'Continued on Pag* Six)
Ask Martial Law
To Prevent Sales
Os Dakota Farms
Bismarck, N. D., April 19 (AP)—
Governor William A. Langer today re
ceived a request from the North Da
kota Farmers Holiday Association
that he declared martial law in the
state for 30 days to prevent interfer
ence with National Guardsmen seek
ing to enforce the governor’s mora
torium on mortgage foreclosures. *
The governor took the matter un
der consideration.
Cass county and Richland county
farmers holiday members, numbering
approximately 500, gathered at Cas
tleton today determined to prevent
Sheriff Peter McArthur from evict
ing a tenant from a farm on the out
skirts of Castleton.
Threat On
Life Made
Ohio Executive
Warned To Pardon
Dillinger Pair Be
fore Electrocution
Columbus, Ohio, April 19.—(AP)
—A threat on the life of Governor
George White, apparently ema
nating from Dillinger gangsters, is
under investigation of postal au
thorities, the governor revealed to
Thethreat was made in a letter
mailed from Chicago and signed
by “friends of Harry Pierpont and
Charlie Makley.” Dillinger gangs
ters under sentence of death in the
electric chair for slaying a Lima
Governor White revealed the let
ter, saying that if he did not
pardon them before the date of
their execution, he would not live
out his term of office.

xml | txt