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IN POUCE COURT Liquor, Theft and Attault Cases Are Tried Before the Mayor Various charges were brought in the six casts tried today in police court, with seven defendants involved. Liquor, theft and assault offenses wile alleged. Hi if Wichardson, colored, was accus ed by Viola Eaton with having as saulted and threatened to laill her. Xhe prosecution was adjudged frivol iU!‘ and malicious and the prosecuting witness taxed with the costs. • In two separate warrants, Dave Kkhurdson, colored, was charged with being drunk. In one he was fined $5 and costs and given 30 days on the loads, commitment not to issue on good behavior for six mbnths. In the other ease judgment was suspended on condition that the judgment in the previous charge be complied with. In the event he fails to meet the rb quirements, he will be made to serve 30 days on the roads for each offense. Herman Harrington and George Hai t ington, both colored, were charg ed with the theft of $3 in cash from Howatd Hinton. Both were discharged. Mark Brown, colored, was fined 32.50 and costs for the possession of liquor. Ailte Davis was charged with an g«saultw ith a deadly weapon, namely, an ice pick, on Junious Hicks. Judg ment was suspended on payment or the costs.* Goodrich Attends Photography Meet Held Last Sunday R W. Goodrich, well known Hen derson photographer, attended a dis trict meeting of photographers held in Chapel Hill last Sunday. The ses sion was featured by a clscussion of the code by Ben Matthews, code rep resentative for the Carolinas. The school cf photography to 'be held at the University of North Carolina under joint supervision of the University and the Photograhers association of North Carolina, was heartily endorsed. Following the business session refresh ments were served by Mrs. Bayard Wootten. The meeting, called y R. W. Fois ter. of Chapel Hill, chairman of the second district, was presided over by A. O. Clements, of Boldsboro, presi dent of the State association. Photographers present were: A. O. Clements, Goldsboro; R. W. Goodrich, Henderson; Ben V. Matthews, Win ston-Salemi A. F. Harrell, Rocky Mount; Lemuel Dowdy, Sanford; H. B Bcone, Chapel Hill; R. E. Clark, PHOTOPLAYS SteyensoN LAST TIMES TODAY “ALL OF ME” With—FREDERIC MARCH— MIRIAM HOPKINS—GEO. RAFT AM D HELEN MACK Added: Selected Short Subjects Admission 10-36* The electric range will be given away at this steatre tonight at D o’clock. Come and bring your tickets. WEDNESDAY THURSDAY “All Men Are Enemies” With Helen Twelvetrees FRIDAY “WHERE SINNERS MEET” With Clive Brook Coining—Next Week ( has. Farrell —Janet Gaynor —La— “CHANGE OF HEART” Moon Theatre TODAY ONLY Ralph Bellamy and Shirley Grey —IN— “ONE IS GUILTY” Also Comedy t Special Pries Mixed Peas $2.00 per bushel Legg-Parham Co. NOTICE TO WATER CONSUMERS Notice is hereby given that service will be discontinued im mediately after June 20, wherever water bills are delinquent, dll delinquent consumers are being notified by mai o a>. BOND INTEREST MUST BE PAID. Henderaon plater Works Charles A. Ferrell, Greeos- Barden, Raleigh; c ' hZ he ßcv PI M S: p - a du": Mr?' W l kT' 3 “ iorii; Mr. and King, Durham; c W Ul h £ rd ™ n ’ Durham ; and Mns S.S M 5 00re ' Winston-Salem; Noel Pato^Faye,teems; j, w . D(m pastlswht FOR® CATTLE 75,000 Due From Western Drought Area Under U. S. Relief Purchases . • Dully Dl ipsiteb Knrrna 11V >• Sir Waller Hotel. 11V J. C HASKiCItVII,I, Raleigh, June 19,-With the first consignment from the total of 75.000 beef cattle due to arrive in the State ; by the end of this week, George Ross, J director of farm rehabilitation of the federal Relief Administration ini North Carolina, is busy getting the re- j quired pasture lands lined up upon I which to feed these cattle. He has just returned from a trip through the Tidewater counties, where about 50,- 000 of the cattle will be pastured, and is leaving this afternoon for the west ern part of the State, where the other will be allocated. The first shipment of from 10,000 to 12,000 cattle is expected from the draught sections of the middle west by Friday or Sat- : urday and will probably be sent to j some of the western counties. “We are going to sena these cattle*, only to those western counties wher b j real blue grass pasturage is available’’, [ Ross said. “I will be in Wilkes county tomorrow, in Asheville Thursday and in Murphy, Cherokee county, Friday to i make more detailed arrangements for | feeding and pasturing these cattle and to meet with farm supervisors ana county relief administrators.” . No difficulty is being experienced in getting the amount of pasture land needed, either in the eastern or west ern counties, Ross said. He pointed out that until a few years ago, the Tidewater bounties raised and fed large numbers of beef cattle and that it was ideal for cattle fattening be cause of the natural growth of lush grasses. But the cattle tick eradica tion laws of some years ago reduced the numer of cattle materially in the eastern counties. Now that the cattle tick has virtually been eradicated, these counties are expected to be ideal for the feeding, of at least 50,000 of these cattle, Ross said. While it may be nece**ury to pay a cash rental or some kind of rental to landowners for grazing these cattle, the FERA is planning to pay as much of this rent as possible by building fences on this land with relief labor, or with some of the beef cattle, Ross said. While herding of the cattle is necessary on unfenced land, relief labor will also be used, he said. New Deal Congress, With $6,800,000,000 Appropriated (Continued from Page One.) was the last major item to go through. Earlier the Frdzier-Lempke bill per mitting a birtual six year moratorium on farm mortgages hac passed the final stages of enactment. A filibuster by Senator Long, Democrat, Louisi . ana, in favor of this, made the gal leries roar with laughter. He said a conference report on it was missing, and suggested that John Dillinger would do well to hide with the lost papers. Johnson Declines Fat New York Job (Continued rrom rage One.) which has been funded at the lowest rate in the gate’s history. “However, I am also director of lo cal government, and there is yet a great dea lto be done in working out the financial difficulties of the various counties, cities and towns, which I am now doing. So I jfelt that in fairness to myself and to the State I should continue in my present position, cer tainly until this /work has been done. Then as a matter of fact, I do not want to leave North Carolina any way.” In this connection it is recalled that former State Treasurer John F. Sted man, after having been appointed to this post by former Governor O. Max Gardner and then after having; been elected, resigned to accept a more lucrative position with one of the gov ernment’s loan and banking agen cies. Growers Are Aided By Kerr Bill (Continued from rase one.) commodities in the year 1931 to, 1933, inclusive. That provision was substi tuted by the Senate for a flat 2,000 pound minimum exemption. The provision, Burch said, would permit the AAA to take care of farm ers cut down to less than a living ni come under control compacts. The bill, now on President Roose velt’s desk for his. signature, is the gov ernment’s second experiment in com pulsory crop regulations. The Bank head cotton control measure was the first passed. — B^l/nnovri > w X - /AIXJ x U. S. and Britain May Hold Germain* Profits On Trade • Gouilmiea from Page One.) Democrat, New York, to organize the new labor set-up under the emergency legislation passed by Congress. Ponding the talk with his labor aides the President said ne expected the election by workers to select represen tatives for dealing with employers to start as fast as practicable. Deluged by more than 200 bills pass ed in the closing hours of the session, the president scattered the new meas ures out today to the various depart ments for examination, and will sign them during the ten days allowed by the Constitution. The silver measure will be signed tonight at 8:45 o’clock, an hour when all money exchanges are closed. In response to inquiries, the Presi dent said he had r:ut read a report of the House Military Committee rec ommending dismissing Major General Benjamin D. .Fulois as chief of the air corps. The President said he expected to sail on hjs cruise to Hawaii between June 30 and July 4. ” ! a No Likelihood Os Special Session (Continued from Page One.) and county highway systems, totaling some 57,000 miles of roads in all. No salaries can be increased unless this appropriation is increased by legisla tive action, no matter how large the accumulation of money may be in the highway fund. But no one here believes Governor J. C. B. Ehringhaus has any idea of calling a special session of the 1933 General Assembly at this time. In the first place, so many members of this old legislature have resigned that it would be difficult to get a working kuorum. But the biggest objection to calling a special session !s that if any move should be made to increase the appropriation for State highway em ployees, all other State employees, in cluding the 23,000 y school teachers, would also want theier pay increased. This would be impossible without dras tic revision of the State’s present rev enue act. This would in turn preci pitate another fight over the sales tax. Another factor is that, while there is plenty of money in the highway fund with which to increase the appro priation for the highway commission, the general fund, from which all other State employees, including teachers, are paid, is still more than $2,000,000 short of amounting to the budgeted appropriatiems, so that no other State salaries could be increased without getting more revenue. The entire sit uation is charged with so much dyna mite that no special session is regard ed as likely. The clean Center Leaves are leaves Wherever the finest tobaccos grow—in our , Luckies. Then “It’s toasted”—for throat own Southland, in Turkey, in Greece—all protection. And every Lucky is fully packed over the world, we gather the very Cream of with these choice tobaccos—made round Illßllliijr t^ie to^acco Crops for Lucky Strike. And and firm, free from loose ends—that’s why that means only the clean center leaves. The Luckies “keep in condition”—-why you’ll :;• center leaves are the mildest leaves—they cost find that Luckies do not dry out—apimpor more—they taste better. These clean center tantpoint to every smoker. Naturally, Liiackies . s '] . leaves are the only ones used in making are always in all-ways kind to your throat* J|M vMwk JmMmm- 1 v "s / . '- <■s■■s#■ jB ■■ K 3 B K3 Ha. v- Jjfl m iiSSS§?F&L jffl m # i RHcW pi , - Rf JH f~ 0»(y the Center Leaves—these are the Mildest Leaves P g|||j|i«> [j End of FERA Activity In State Square Appears Looming In Sight Dally Diapatck Hurca*. 1m llte Sir Walter Hotel. 11V J. C UASKKIIVIL'j Raleigh, Jun# 19 —The Capitol and the Capitol grounds are gradually emerging from the clutter of painter’s ladders, scaffolding, cement mixers, piles *of gravel and open ditches that have characterized them for the past several months. It is now apparent that when all this york is completed, as it is erpected to be soon, the Cap itol and the grounds surrounding it,! will be more beautiful than ever. Governor J. C. B. Ehringhaus was able to move back into his office to day, after having been forced to trans fer all his business activities to the mansion for the past four or five days. The walls are fresh with new paint, while the two imported orien tal rugs gleamed with new freshness after hayfr's beeh cleaned amL“sham pooed” to their original brightness. \T)iese two Irugs, purchased jduring the administration of former Gover nor Cameron Morrison, cost more than SI,OOO each and were purchased under special order. For the past sev eral years they have been very dingy and dirty looking. But since their re lovation look almost like new. The Senate and House chambers on the second floor also look very dU ferent as a result of the fresh paint that has been applied. All of the walls in the Capitol, with the excep tion of the natural stone walls that are being left as they have been for 200 years, are being painted. Out in Capitoll square, most of the lew walkways have been laid and most of the new steam tunnels, to convey the steam pipes from the cen tral heating plant in the court of the department of Agrciulture building to the Capitol a»d the other State de partmental buildings, have also been completed. While these steam tun nels were under construction. grp«+ gaping trenches extended across* tha square. Some tou/ists passing through about dusk recently mistook the Cap ital square for a cemetery and asked a policeman here if they might walk through it. But these trenches are now rapidly being filled in, the mounds of red clay beine removed and green grass being sodden over the scars they left. Vocatioual Agriculture Makes Further Advance ♦ Courses in Rural High Schools of State Have Grown from Enrollment of 323 in 1918 to 15,000 in 1934; Teach ers Active itt New Deal AAA Program Raleigh, June 19 —Showing an in crease in enrollment each year after its establishment, vocatiQnali agricul ture in the rural high schools of North Carolina has just completed another successful year. | In 1918 the subject was taught in 21 high schools with 323 students en i rolled for the course. During the past ! school year, it was taught in 208 schools wih 15,000 enrolled. Only high school sudents were offered the course for the first two years of its existence,, but in 1920 it was extended to evening class Istudents. At the present time the number of evening class students is about equal to the number of high school students. Vocational agriculture is open to boys, fourteen years £f age and above, who are regularlly enrolled in a school which offers the course. Farm boys who have stopped school and feel the need of further training on farming may attend short courses ranging in length from a few lessons to several months; Those farmers and farm women who want specific instruction on certain problems concerning the management of the farm and the home )na.y also attend short courses. The teacher of agriculture arranges to meet the group of boys who are en cinitv of the agricultural schools one rolled in schools in the immediate vi or more times a week. The Vocationa lteachers are diking an active part in the Agricultural Ad justment Act program. These instruc tors aided in the program by holding community meetings, serving as ad visors to the local committees, and ad vising as to what crops to plant after cotton had been plowed up. Each teacher included in his teaching pro gram this year the plan and provisions of the AAA and /Farm Credit Admin istration. These teachers have also played an important part in the live-at-home program. In the projject work of the students and the farmers during the past five years, there has been an increase of 30 per cent in food and feed stuffs and an increase of ten per cent in livestock, while a decline of 28 per cent took place in cotton and tobacco. The Young Tar Heel Farmers is a Statewide organization of vocational agriculture students with local chap ters in operation in 139 communities, representing 72 counties of this S]tate. The total membership is 5,266. The purpose of the organization is to pro mote thrift by urging each boy tc have a savings bank account, to cre ate on the part of the boys a love ol country life, to promote rural leader ship and to establish the respect of the farm boy in himself and in his work, to create more interest in the application of intelligence and busi ness principles in farming, and to pro vide recreational entertainment for students of vocational agriculture through State lagricultural contests, summer camps, father-son banquets, and the like. .WORLD. at a Glance By LESLIE EICHEL New York, June If,- —A peculiar re action i s being experienced over the senatorial examination of Professor Rexford Guy Tugwell. He has been proved too much or a conservative for a large strata of the masses! The Roosevelt administration’s strength lias not in the minority which cries the most loudly but in the ma jority that says little yet votes very heavily. * * * New eal Figures Republicans frankly are viewing with alarm figures disclosed in the Literary Digest poll on the New Deal. The heaviest gains made by President Roosevelt since the election are in rock-ribbed Republican industrial states. In states in which there have been losses the vote tends rather to the progressives than to tne Republicans. Democratic losses in the House* may not be as heavy as had been estimat ed. Democratic gains in the Senate will be eight or nine. The President seems to be gaining power. His message on social legislature (for the next Congress) is a strong election document. « PAGE THREE Soviet .Suffers It is not in the United States where the drought has brought the greatest suffering, but in the U. S. S/R. (Soviet Russia). That greatw heat land willl have to import wneaz with money sorely needed at home. » • • Money Troubles The world still is suffering .flQßnt serious money trouble. Because trade among nations remains stagnant, due to man-made barriers, money doesn’t, revolve. Motionless, it Is of little use. Thus we have worldwide desires to force money to move by cheapening it —as a merchant does his goods. That is called devaluation. Or if it is flung into many prdjects, that is reflation And if paper constantly is issued against it that Is inflation.- Germany, deprived of many avenues of trade, is on the verge of serious inflation and of debt repudiation. Money can be cheapened to noth ing. That is more bolshevik than any of the social plans far 'broach ed. In fact, it is the opposite of the social plans broached. But hardly anybody understands money and trade, even in this enlightened age. Nearly everyone forgets that money is not wealth, that it merely i 3 the symbol of trade, and that only pro duction and trade are wealth. More than half Paraguay is forest, 4 £ Henderson. Lodge No. A 229 A. F. & A. M. will meet in regular cona munication tonight at f \ eight o’clock. Master Masons are invited to attend. AL B. WESTER, Master P. J. T. RAWLINS, Sec.