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gateway TO CENTRAL CAROLINA TWENTY-FIRST YEAR Roosevelt Steps Into Congress Tam Havana Trembles In Fear Os Reprisals By ABC For Bloody Slaughter Sunday I? PERSONS DEAD NEAR 60 WOUNDED 111 SUNDAY PARADE i Deep Political Significance Attached To Two Day* of Rioting In Cuban Cap;' ’”1 GENERAL ELECTIONS MAY BE POSTPONED Enemies of ABC Political Society Turn Machine Guns on Parade of 50,000 of Party Members In Heart of City; Bystanders Seek Safety Havanna. June 18. (AP) —Retalia- tion by infuriated members of the IBC Society wag feared today after Cuba's “bloody Sunday”, in which 12 wr-ons were killed and nearly 60 runded. ' i heavy guard was placed around t emergency hospital upon reports ir the ABC planned to storm it and neek vengeance on four wounded c»n. « • Deep political significance was at tached to the two days of rioting, leaving a total of 15 dead, and cul minating yesterday in a parade that was turned suddenly into a slaughter. They appeared likely to bring a post ponement to the government’s plans to hold general elections in Decem ber. Guerilla warrare carried on intermit tently for months reached a climax when 50,000 members of the ABC So ciety a powerful political organization, marched htrough the principal streets, on P«a» Ttiroa i \ irginia Is Asking Halt In Potatoes Governor Joins Eh ringhaus In Asking TEi a t Shipments Stop for Time Richmond, Va„ June 18 (AP) —Gov- ernor Peery today appealed to grow and distributors of Irish potatoes in Virginia to withhold shipments un til the condition of the market im proves to a point to afford more reas onable prices. The action followed a request from Governor Ehringhaus of North Caro •ma that Virginia and Maryland join in « movement to bring relief for po tato growers, which he had started in Carolina. > The governor also received requests •mm growers in Virginia asking that something be done to velieve the sit nation, in which potatoes are bring 'n? less than the cost of production, in part, the governor said, to '"creased cost of fertilizer. Woman's Torso Found In England May Be American Brighton, England, June $. (AP>— _ 6 torso of a woman’s body, from the head, arms and legs were c 'p) P fl waa f oun( i today in a trunk luggage office of the Brighton r& ilway station. ' woman was thought by police been about 40 y«ars old, her n ‘Kht possibly five feet, two or three <nrh^ s ■ 1 wrapped in two kinds of r ° Wn paper and hpund with a window Imtitergmt Haifa Ufeuatrli MRS. CURTIS DALL GOES TO RENO jpU I. iL. ro| j«K :• " mk I ' k IS - • *' ~ she only daughter of President Roosevelt, Mrs. Curtis B. Dali, is reported on her way to Reno, Nev., to seek a divorce from her husband. The Dalis are shown at Restoring Os Monarchy Called For In Germany Vice-Chancellor Von Papen Makes Bold Attack on Nazi Regime In Sunday Address ALL PUBLICATION FORBIDDEN THERE Newspapers Warned Not To Make Mention of It; Von Papen Challenges Hitler’s Right To Impose His Will In Realm of Religion* In Germany Berlin, June 18. (AP —The boldest public criticism of the jtfazi regime which has come from any one in au thority since Chancellor Hitler’s as sumption of power in January, 1933, was made yesterday by Franz von Papen, vicec hancellor of Germany. The sensational character of his re marks, delivered before students of Marburg University, is best illustrat ed by the fact that no Berlin news paper permitted even an excerpt. Von Papen, in guarded language, pleaded for re-establishment of the monarchy. Notice was served by the govern ment controlled German news bureau (Continued on Page Three ) The body, which was unclothed, bore no wounds other than those incurred in the severance of the head, arms and legs. „ The paper bore the letters Ford , whigh police thoughtm ight bep art of the name of a town. Investigators discovered., that the trunk of the “cabin” type, in which (Continued on Page Three.) ONLY DAILY NEWSPAPER leased wire SERVICE oir thb associated pres?. HENDERSON, N. C. MONDAY AFTERNOON, JUNE 18. 1934 left as they were married at Hyde Park, N. Y., in 1926. A recent photo of Mrs. Dali, the mother of Sistie and Buzzie, White House children, is pictured at right Week-End Deaths 13 for Carolinas (By the Associated Press) Violent deaths claimed a totall of 13 lives in the two Carolinas over the week-end, with drownings and “riding the rods” accounting for most of the deaths. Four drownings, four deaths from beating rides on trains, three slay ings, the accidental discharge of a gun and a truck mishap made up the death toll. riemcE Berlin Arms Envoy In Paris; France Seeks Feinice Around Germany Paris, June 18. (AP—German fear of a Franco-Russian alliance was credited in official circles today for Chancellor Hitler’s trip to Venice and the secret visit here of Joachim bon Ribbentrot, special German disarma ment commissioner. Reliable sources said von Ribben trot got “little satisfaction” from his conference here Saturday with Louis Barthou, French foreign minister, who insisted that the Reich “come back to Geneva.” | Barthou pressed on with his pro gram of building up European defen sive alliances for France, designed to ‘place a fence around Germany”. Bucharest, Belgrade, London and Rome itself are capitals the foreign minister plains to visit. He will go to London July 8. WFATIiEII FOR NORTH CAROLINA Generally fair tonight and Tues day, preceded by showers this aft ernoon or tonight in east portion. PUBLISHED IN THIS SECTION OF NORTH CAROLINA AND VllllilNlA. Wealthy Dentist Kidnaped, Killed Eldorado, 111., Jlme 8. (AP)—Dr. H. L. Meyers, 65, wealthy Eldorado dentist, was found shot to death on a farm near here today, appar ently the victim of a kidnaping and robbery plot. The body of the dentist, shot through the back, whs found by eputy Ha Choisser and A. M. Mit chell, a photographer, at 10 a. m., culminating an all-night search aft t the dentist had failed to return home. The body was found in a clump of weeds on the far ns, authorities said. Officers immediate!; r launched a widespread search for a man nam ed Armstrong, who was reported to have accompanied the dentist to the farm as a prospective buyer for the land. BELIEVED ilN~‘ WARREN WILL RDN Raleigh Convinced He Will Announce for Sem'ate at Proper Time FOUNTAirTMIGHT RUN Displeasure at Bailey’s Failure To Sup port New Deal of Roosevelt Caus ing Much Comment in PoU tical Quarters Dolly Dispatch Bureau In the Si. \Vniter Hotel, BY .1. r B4SKEIIV 11,1/. Raleigh, Juntv 18 —‘Although Con gressman Lindsay C. Warren, of the first congressional district, has so far had nothing to say .concerning the re ports that he may t&%nme a candidate for the Democratci nomination to the Senate in 1936, opposing Senator Josiah W. Bailey, most of those in political circles here are convinced that when the proper time comes Warren will announce his candidacy. They feel sure that if sentiment con tinues to develop over the State fav oring Warren’s candidacy a sit has developed during the past few weeks, 'rwilnnori on Patr*» Three.) Raleigh Girl Is' Killed In Crash T a Baltimore, Md. " - f Baltimore, Md., June 18. (AP) —Miss Polly Fountain, 27, of Raleigh, N. C., was fatally Injured in an automobile accident here early today. Her companion, William W. McNeill, Jr., 26, of Raleigh was injured in the accident but his in juries were not serious, and he was taken into custody by the police. The accident occurred on East ern avenue. McNeill, who was dribing, apparently tried to turn from Eastern avenue into the Back River Neck road, and was unable to make the turn. Storm Area Starts Its Rebuilding Seven Known Dead, Scores Hurt In Louisiana - Missis sippi Region New Orleans, La., June 18 (AP) — The work of rehabilitation went for ward today in the hurricane-devastat ed areas of Louisiana and Mississippi, where seven persons were killed, a score or more injured, and property damage to the extent of millions of dollars done. This tale of disaster was pieced to gether as severed communications were restored and stories of death and destruction and heroic accom plishments drifted in. The storm came in from the Gulf of Mexico Saturday, swept through southeast Louisiana, invaded Missis sippi with great damage, and then blew out its wrath in squalls in the Memphis, Tenn., area. George Meyers and John Thornton were sent to Louisiana from Wash ington Red Cross headquarters to di rect relief and rehabilitation. IL DUCE AND HITLER MOLD EUROPE **"' n "* > j>mi| % Es«SSßßwß^3S!Bß^B^Bi»>i<ii'iiii'iiiili'ii'i'i'i'iV,ii'i^^^ffiS^wS^SS;wS^?l!!iißL^ —^^^ A huge European bloc composed of Germany, Italy, Poland, Hun gary and Austria, according to some observers, will be a result of the dramatic Hitler-Mussolini conversations at Venice. That was the cor.struction placed on agreement of the German and Italian dictators that troubled Austria, lying between the two Kerr Bill Passes; Given House Again Washington, June 18. (AP) — The Senate today passed and sent back to the House for action on amendments the Kerr bill for con trol of production of certain kinds of tobacco through a system of taxation similar to that provided in the Bankhead cotton act. Air Chief To Resist Discharge Washington, June 8. (AP) —Major- General Benjamin D. Fulois accused of gross misconduct by a House in vestigating committee, fougKF today against removal as chief of the army air crops. The investigating committee of eight members recommended formally to Secretary of War ern that Fulois be dismissed “without delay”. Striking back at the committee for its secret hearings, Fulois challenged his accusers to a meeting in open court. Chinese Brigands Seize 26 Shanghai, China, une 18. (AP) —Six British citizens, including two British naval officers, were kidnaped, together with 20 Chinese by pirates this after noon from a British commercial steamer off the mouth of the Yellow river. . The sea wolves took over the ship, the Shuntien, which was on its way from Tientsin to Shanghai, apparently after boarding it in Tientsin and awaiting the opportunity to over-pow er thee rew and passengers. The capture was effected without opposition. f The pirates forced the captives into (Continued on Page Three.) PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNOON EXCEPT SUNDAY., Fascist nations, should be recog* nized as an independent nation, but could, if she so chose, elect a Nazi chancellor. Austria’s pres ent chancellor, Engelbert Doll fuss, is pictured at right above, with left, shaking hands with Mussolini, right. The map shows the possible union in cen tral Europe. The measure levies a tax of 38 1-3 per cent on the selling price of tobacco on producers who refuse to abide by production quotas. The tax would apply to all to bacco harvested in the crop years 1934-35 except Maryland tobacco, Virginia sun-cured and cigar leaf tobacco. mKmiie State Officialdom Much In terested In Program Talked at Charlotte Dolly Dlspntch Bnreai, In the Sir Wnlter Hotel. BT .1 C TIASKERVILL. Raleigh, June 18.—State officialdom here is much interested in the meet ing to be held in Charlotte Wednesday of this week to consider the formula tion of definite plans for the better advertising of the Carolinas. This movement was started several weeks ago in Charlotte when a number of representative citizens of North and South Carolina met to talk over plans for a permanent organization to do for the Carolinas what Californians, Inc., has done for California. This Cali fornia organization spent $2,581,538 during) the seven-year period from 1923 to 1930, during which time the population increased 601,033, or 31.5 (Continued on Page Three.) Britain Won’t Pay By Ceding Be rmuda London, June 18- (AP)—Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald an nounced in the House of Commons today that the British government proposes to reply to the United States war debt note regarding the American suggestion that Great Britain make a payment “in kind”— —that is, in goods and services. Replying to a query from the 6 PAGES TODAY FIVE CENTS COPY RARIABORDU-L President Is Willing for It To Go Over To Next Session s To Speed Up Ad journment BANKING LAW BILL IS ALSO RECALLED Farm Mortgage Compromise Approved by House and Home Building Measure Is Chief Obstacle to Close of ?3rd Congress; End To Come Probably Tonight Washington, June 18. (AP) —Deem*, cratic leaders today drew President Roosevelt into the effort to break the legislative log-jam and get an adjourn ment of Congress, declaring he favor ed letting the railroad labor bill. go over until the next session of Congress. This measure appeared to be the main impediment td adjournment late today. The Senate already has sent to the White House the more than $2,000,000,- 000 general relief appropriation, taking it up by a 41 to 39 vote ahead of the bill for a board to mediate rail labor disputes. The House, meanwhile, had adopted prov a compromise on the Frazier on adjournment resolution and ap* Lemke farm mortgage relief! bilL Senator Robinson, ’Democrat, Arkan sas, promised a Senate vote on that as a concession to reach adjournment. Earlier the controverted bill amend ing bank laws in various respects, key factor in the Saturday sight jam that blocked adjournment then, had been withdrawn. In what he called a “frank state (Continueri on Pace Three.) * U. S. Makes Stiff Kick To Berlin Formal Objection tq Moratorium on For eign Debts Is Filed, By Ambassador Washington, June 18 (AP) —A for mal protest against the German mo ratorium on German foreign debt pay ments has been directed by the Statq Department. n The Department said today it had instructed Ambassador William E. Dodd at Berlin to inform the German government that the United States ex presses strong regret that new hard ships have been brought upon Amer ican creditors holding German obli gations. The department made the following announcement: “The secretary of state on June I'6 instructed the American ambassador at Berlin to protest formally and ener getically to the minister of foreign af fairs against the recent summary in dependent action of Germany with; respect to her external debts. “The ambassador was instructed toi state that this action by Germany serf ously affects the government of the United States and its nationals and that the government of the United States takes occasion to express Its; strongest regret that new losses are: thereby imposed on American citizens and that debtor-creditor relations havq been further impaired.” floor as to whether Great Britain would consider handing over Ber muda or other island tearititories , adjacent to the United Ktates, and which are no longer of a defensive value to Great Britain as a pay ment to the United tSates, the* prime minister said: “There could, under no circum- , stances, be any question of huch an arrangement”, .