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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, January 31, 1935, Image 4

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Established August 12, 1914.
Published Every Afternoon Except
Sunday by
at 109 Young Street
JBLKNRY A. DENNIS, Pres, and Editor.
19. L. FINCH, Sec-Treas and Bus Mgr.
Editorial Office 600
Society Editor 610
Business Office 610
The Henderson Daily Dispatch is a
member of tho Associated Press,
Bout hern Newspaper Publishers Asso
ciation and the North Carolina Press
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled to use for republlcation all
news dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited in this paper, and,
also the local news published herein.
All rlgbtßof publication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
Payable Strictly In Advance
One Year 6^oo
eta Months a.50
Three Months 1-60
One Week tby Carrier Only) ... .15
Per Copy *65
Look at the printed label on your
paper. Tbo date thereon shows when
the subscription expires. Forward your
money in ample time for renewal.
Notice date on label carefully ami if
not correct, please notify us at once.
(Subscribers desiring the address on
their paper changed, please state in
their communication both the Old)
and NEW address.
National Advertising Representatives
Brunson, inc.
W East 41st Street, New York
230 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago
201 Dovenshire Street, Boston
General Motors < Bldg., Detroit
Walton Building, Alt&nta
Entered at the post office in Hender
son. N. C., as second class mail matter.
fb—t ■»«*>**-fwamtwi
your manifold transgressions and
your mighty sins: they afflict the
just, they take a bribe, and they turn
aside the poor in the gate from their
right.—Amos 5:12.
1712 —Anthony Benezet, Philadel
phia Quaker philanthropist, born in
Franci. Died May 3, 1784.
1734j-Robert Morris, Pennsylvania
patriot, signer of the Declaration of
Independence, known as the "finan
cier of the Revolution,” one of the
first IJ. S. Senators, born in England.
Died in Philadelphia, May 8, 180£.
1785+—(150 years ago) Charles Green
famed, English balloonist of his day,
credited with more than 500 ascents,
one oh a pony, born. Died March 26.
1870. /
1797—Franz P. Schubert, famed
composer, born in Vienna. Died there
Nov. 19. 1828.
1830-James G. Blaine, Maine’s
great statesman. Secretary of State
Presidential candidate, born at West
Brownsville. Pa. Died Jan. 27. 1893.
1885—Anna Pavloa. Russian dancer,
born. Died Jan. 22, 1931.
I*>o6—Guy Fawkes, hero of Eng
land’s Gunpowder Plot, executed.
1865—13th Amendment Abolish
ing of slavery—adopted by Congress.
1917—German announces unrestrict-
The last day of the month carries
more force than power of action.
You are apt to be moved more by
strange impulses than reason. Re
member that more will be gained by |
the exercise of discretion than by
mere brute strength. You may carry
your point for the moment, but dan
ger follows close in such cases,
ed submarine war in certain zones.
1932*—Country's railway wagegs low
ered 10 per cent.
’ 1934—American dollar devaluated
to 59.06 cents.
Gen William W. Attcrbury, presi
dent of the Pennsylvania Railway,
born at New Albany, Ind., 69 years
Dr. Irving Rangnvuir, famed che
mist of the General Eleetric Research
Laboratory, Schenectady, N. Y., born
at Brooklyn, N. Y., 54 years ago.
Admiral Henry A. Wiley. U. S. N.,
retired, born at Troy, Ala., 68 years
Zane Grey of Altadena, Cal., West
ern novelist, born at Zanesville, 0., CO
years ago.
Agnes Rothery of University, Va.,
travel author, born at Brookline,
Mass., 47 years ago.
Dr. C. Frederick Koelsch of the
University of Minnesota, chemist,
born at Boise, Ida., 28 years ago.
See Back Page
1. A small European herring.
2. William Shakespeare.
3. Tlie doctrine that the series of
forms which an animal passes
through in developing from egg to
adult, is an epitome of the stages
in the evolution of the species.
4. That property by virtue of which
the surface of al iquid tends to
contract to a minimum area.
5. Massenet.
6. Suicide.
7. An American sugur refiner.
8. American actor.
9. Equations of the fourth degree, in
one or more unknowns or variables.
10. The House of Representatives.
To the Editor:
I ask you to print the following let
ter I have this day received.
Henderson. January 31, 1935.
Washington. January, 30, 1935.
(Mr. C. B. Beckham,
Henderson, North Carolina.
My Dear Mr. Beckham:
The postmaster general has asked
me to acknowledge your letter of
January 15 protesting the appoint
ment of Mr. Robert B. Carter as act
ing postmaster at Henderson, and to
advise you that this action is only
a temporary expedient pending the
appointment of a postmaster for tho
regular four-year term as the result
of the recent civil service examination
Sincerely yours,
First Assistant Postmaster General.
Dotty Dlgpnteb Dnreno,
In the N|r Wnlter Hotel.
Raleigh, Jan. 31 — "Every resolu
tion passed by this legislature
costs the State of North Carolina
seven dollars,” said Senator
Rivers D. Johnson, of Duplin,
“and yoU can send a letter for
three cents." The senator made
the remark In opposing the re
solution memorializing congress
to immediately enact into law the
Frazier-Leitiko bill for the relief
of agriculture.
Senator Johnson avers he holds
no malice for the farmer. “I sim
ply do not believe in passing a
resolution every time wo turn a
roimd. Particularly do I refer to
memorials ot congress. They
never read them."
Despite Johnson’s opposition the
rules were suspended .upon the
motion of Senator Gravely and the
resolutlhn passed.
County Debt Bill
Probably To Fail
(Coiltii tied from Page One.)
along the same line in that it would
require the State to take over the
unpaid balance of county road bonds
only on those roads which have been
included in the primary State high
way system, which now consists of
almost 10,000 miles of highways. There
is no way of knowing how this would
compare with the total county road
bonded debt of about 595.000.000. But
highway commission officials pointed
out that virtually all of the roads
built by the counties were included in
the primary Stateh ighway system
and that scarcely any counties sold
road bonds to‘improve their secondary
As a result, it is estimated that the
enactment of this bill would transfer
at least 90.000.000 of county roqd and
bridge bonded debt to the Btitc, to
be paid from theh ighway fund. Since
these bonds bear a much higher rate
of interest ‘than the State highway
bonds, it estimated that the debt
service on them would be at least $lO,-
(>OO.OOO a year and that the total out
lay for highway debt service would
thus be increased from the present
figure of $8,500,000 a year to at least
$18,000,000 a year. This would leave
only about $1,000,000 a year for main
tenance. reconstruction and improve
ment of the more than 60.000 miles or
roads in the. entire State system. It
is now agreed that at least $10,000,000
a year is needed for maintenance
Consolidation of County
Offices Appears Unlikely
(Continued from Page One.)
and towns and which brought seve
ral hundred county officials here to
the hearing that did not. want their
salaries reduced or their jobs abolish
ed or consolidated, it is generally
agreed. None of the speakers touch
ed upon this phase of the bill, how
ever. Most of them maintained it
was dangerous because it would con
centrate too much power in the hands
of the county commissioners. They
also maintained it would result in
poorer service from the county offi
cials. But the real reason, they op
poosgd it was because it would re
duce the salaries of tho present office
holders and might reduce the number
of jobs for those now holding them.
It struck to closely at Iho bread and
butter of the leading politicians in
every county—the county officials
most of whom are conceded to have
much more political influence than
kv V - n jq-nnrjlL-nli ita
In New York City’s worst blizzard !
U) many years, the “Gay White 1
most county commissioners.
One of the principal opponents of
the bill was A. W. Graham, Jr., clerk
of the superior court in Granville
county, who maintained that the
bill gave too much concentration of
power into the hands of the county
commissioners. W. E. Church, clerk
of the superior court of Forsyth coun
ty, Winston Salem, also spoke against
the hill and maintained it was un
democratic since it gave the county
commissioners too much authority
over tin* other county officials. He
insisted the people of the various
counties were not in favor of the bill
and did not want it and that before
being put into effect it should be sub
mitted to a vote of the people in each
John 11. Morris, secretary of the
'North Carolina Sheriffs Asociation,
and from Wilmington, New Hanover
county, opposed the Dill on about tin*
same grounds and maintained that if
it were passed, concentrating so much
power in tDo hands of the county
commissioners, it would tend to breed
Missing Socialites
Mr. and Mrs. Julian Peabody, bo
cially prominent residents of West
bury, L. 1., are among the passen
gers missing in the Mohawk disas
ter. Mrs. Peabody is a sister of
Thomas Hitchcock, famous poloist.
I Central Press)
iiliiiilf p|p||S|
V-,-' h- mlllt
..y illlllpllsli
A new member sits on the bench
of the New York state supreme
court in New York City. He is
Ferdinand Pecora, who gained na
tion-wide fame as the chief coun
sel for the senate sub-committee
which investigated banking and
stock markets. Justice Pecora
had to resign from the federal
securities and exchange commis
sion to accept the judicial appoint
ment. from Governor Lehman.
Way”—Broadway in the vicinity I
of Y orty-second street—becomes. !
a desire for even more power, and
that “if they are given an inch they
will 'take a mile.” Walter Bass, clerk
of the superior court in Durham
icounty, also opposed the bill and
said that he was not willing to en
trust any board of county commis
sioners to fix his salary, no matter
how good and fair they might be.
The only speaker advocating the
bill was John L. M. Skinner, of War
ren county, secretary of the North
Carolina Asociation of County Com
missioners. lie maintained that the
passage of the bill would make it pos
sible to materially reduce county ex
penses and hence county tax rates and
to a very large extent restore local
government back to the counties. He
also maintained it would eliminate
much of the present dissatisfaction on
the part of many people with regard
to their county governments and eli
minate the agitation for county eon
solidat ion.
Indications were that most of the
members of the commit tees were in
sympathy with the county officials
whose salaries might be reduced or
jobs abolished if the bill should be
passed. At the present time the
salaries of most county officials are
fixed by the general assembly by
means of public local bills and they
sec to it that the members elected to
the general assembly arc as friendly
towards them as possible. It is gen
erally agreed that many members of
the general assembly owe their elec
tion to the support and influence of
county officials.
Modification For Death Pen*
alty Is Beaten By House
(Continued from Page One.)
system to come here for a public
hearing next Tuesday morning.
The group also requested all county
attorneys interested in the drafting
of a new tax foreclosure law for tho
State to meet with the committee here
next Thursday morning, as an entirely
new' bill is to be drawn, due to Su
preme Court rulings invalidating parts
of the present law.
After nearly two hours of debate,
the House today defeated 69 to 38 the
Janas bill, to allow superior court
judges to impose life sentences in cap
ital felony convictions when mercy
was recommended by the jury.
Committee interest centered on the
finance committees where it was ex
pected that the chairmen from the
tw'o divisions W'ould take steps to
speed the revenue bill if anti-sales tax -
opponents insist on withholding their
substitute tax measures for presenta
tion on the House floor.
The Senate got another bill to cut
license fees for automobiles, a mea
sure to create a new board of co.*+-
metic art examiners and two meas
ures to change the laws of the State
bar. but passed no Statewide bills.
Louis Kiss Backer
For Alibi Claim
(Continued from Page One.)
Bronx bakery restaurant shortly after !
8:15 p. m., ttie night of March 1, ;1932.
H e followed on tlie witness stand
Elbert Carlstrom, 27-year-old carpen
ter’s helper. win> t said ht'f.faw< HAupf-f
mann in thebakdry at B';3f> p '.ih. that
night. Kiss said he read of Haupt
mann’s story of taking Fnedericksen’s
police dog out on the night of the
crime, and then he remembered that
he had dropped into a Bronx battery
for a cup of coffee that .night. He
called Deufense Attorney Edward J.
Reilly’s office last Sunday to tell
about it, he said.
Before he took thes (and. Attorney
General David T. Wilcntz continued
an effort begun yesterday to discredit
the alibi testimony of Carlstrom. and
caused that witness to resort to his
constitutional right not to answer a.
question which h e saidw ould incrim
inate him. The question concerning
liis activity in Brooklyn after he left,
the Bronx bakery on the night of
March 1, 1932, was answered, however
on re-direct examination when Carl
strom explained he was “in the com
pany of women.”
Reilly had him elaborate the in
cident. which he said made him re
member Hauptmann in the bakery.
Hauptmann laughed at him, he said.
“Because when I was ordering my
meal up there in the restaurant, 1
didn t speak so very good English and
when Mrs. Hauptmann, the waitress,
passed by that man sitting there she
said something to him. lie turned a
round like that (he turned his head
to illustrate) and laughed. That is
why I thought he was laughing at
me. That is why I get mad.”
from all appearance of eveil.—l Thes
salonians 5:22.
really white, with a vengeance.
New York had 18-inch fall.
Why Rome Fell!
Raleigh, Jan. 31 —U. B. Blaylock,
who for a dozen years has been asso
ciated in an executive capacity with
the North Carolina Cotton Growers’
Co-Operative Association, announces
his retirement as of February 1. He
is also resigning as director of the
American Cotton Co-Operative Asso-
Blalock was presidents or several
elation, of New Orleans, of which Mr.
While Mr. Blalock is quitting the
cotton organizations with which he
was prominently connected for many
years, he is. not quitting active life.
He will spend some time picking up
the loose ends of his business and
farming operations, but he will con
tinue to manifest an active interest
in the welfare of the coton produc
ers. As vice-president of the Nation
al Coton Producers' Federation, re
cently organized in Memphis by cot
ton producers, he will be called upon
to spend some time in Washington to
look after the shaping up of a long
or permanent cootton program.
Mr. Mlalock was called to Wash
ington this week to attend a cotton
conference. sponsored by Senator
Smith, to discuss the foreign markets
Commission Plans To Lead
The World Formally Offered
(Continued from Page One.)
money will be spent to employ 3,500,-
000 jobless.
A representative of the National
Congress for Unemployment and So
cial Insurance, Herbert Benjamin, of
New York City, was forcibly ejected
from the House Ways and Means
Committee room when he vigorously
criticized the President and the ad
ministration’s social security legisla
Limit Reached In
Low Work Period
(Continued from Page One.)
ducc other things of which it is in
need. But if it balances its products,
and divides them up fairly, hte more
it produces the better off it will be;
when it reaches the limit of its re
quirements of life’s necessities, it can
turn to the production of luxuries, and
upon its appetite for these a limit is
Tn passing, it is desirable to em
phasize that an unfaird ivision of that
community’s products will cause trou
ble. no matter how well balanced they
may be otherwise —but that is a sep
arate though important Issue.
The nub of the proposition is that
the community referred to runs no
risks by producing as generously as
it is able to produce (if it shares its
products fairly): a worst it will con
sume up to the point of repletion and
have something left over.
Butu nder-production is a different
matter. A little of it means less com
fort. more of it means poverty, finally
it means starvation.
Organized labor’s fight, throughout
itsh istory has been to cut down hours
while maintaining pay. or advancing
it. The employer has not objected so
much to a reduction in the length of
the standard working day, TSut has
fought for a. corresponding reduction
in payment for it.
Particularly in the United States,
and, to an extent, in other countries,
organized labor has carried its point
—and proved its case also.
Hours have been shortened, pay
has risen, production has increased.
Within my recollection, th e gener*-
ally-accepted nidustrial working week
(which once ran to 84 hours or
more) has been cut from 7? to GO
; hours, from 60 to 48, and recently to
| -14 or thereabouts.
Evidently, then, the average work
ingham toils at so much higher a
rate of efficiency on a Hi-hour pet
week basis than on a 18 or 60 or 72
or 84-hour basis that be can produce
| more in 44 than in 48 hours and up
j ward.
That seems to be established.
But surely htere must be a point
below which working hours cannot
be reduced without reducing the vol
ume of production.
That point has about been reached
according to opponents of 30-hour-A.-
week legislation. Organized labor says
not; its contention is that production
will increase again, with another 14-
hour curtailment.
Get Results
your Community is partly paid for
that anyone may have by paying
the unpaid balance. Box 373. Salis
bury, N. C.
Route of 800 families. Good profits
for hustler. Wo train and help you.
Write today. Rawleigh Co. Dept
NCA-93-SA2, Richmond. Va.
ing of Brooks Ellington Gro
cery, next to Postal Tele
graph. Nice line Groceries.
Fresh fish Friday and Sat
urday. Phone 550. We de
liver .‘‘o-2ti.
to handle line of motor oil. anti
freeze, soap, polish, top dressing
and other auto specialities. Also line
of other necessities. Vance and ad
joining counties available. Apply io
Mr. Smith, factory representative.
Vance Hotel. Thursday evening.
January 31, at 8 o'clock. 30-2 ti
hens and aggs for trade or cash.
Complete line of flour and feeds. 11.
B. Newman. 29-4tj
30-6 ti
wrapping purposes and kindling
Pres. Big bundle for 10c, three for
2Cc at Dispatch office. h.jj-
For Good Used Cars
Legg-Parltam Co.
i ■■ in
Men’s Suits
Dry Cleaned DDC
Ladies’ /jr
Dresses Ut/C U p
Perry’s Dry Cleaners
105 N. Garnett St* /-’hone 373
I Coal and Wood
Hansom Duke. Prop.
—■Phone j 80—
i I. rider and by virtue of tlie power
j and authority, vested in the under,
signed as trustee in a certain deed
of trust executed by James Williams
smd wife Hafttie Williams, on the
23rd day of July. 1929. and recorded
in Book 151. Page 416. default having
been made in I he payment of the debt
herein secured, I Will offer for
by public auction, at Uq. hourt liou .<
door in I lender: on. N. 0.. on the apth
day of February. 1935. at 12 O'clock,
j the following described property:
! Begin at an iron stake Waller
j Brodic new corner, in W. Horner
: line; run thence along said Brodic
j line R 37 E. 132 feet to a stake, with
Mingo Brodic line, thence along Mingo
Brodies lino N 6 E. 50 feet lo a stake,
; I hence N 87 W. J 27 1-2 feet to a slake
i in )Y D. Horner line, thence along
j said, Horner line S 12 W, 50 foot t<«
I beginning. See deed of Henry Durham
j to James Williams. Same being tie
1 place where the parties of the first
part now live.
This 21th day of January, 19%,
A. A. BUNN, Trustee.
By. virtue of power contained in a
certain deed of trust executed by
Freeman Whitfield and Aliese Whit
field. his wife on March 14th. 1904
and recorded in book 172 page 396,
office of Register of Deeds, Vance
County, default having been made in
the payment of the debt therein se
en red, at the request of the holder of
same, I shall sell, by public auction,
to the highest bidder, for cash, at the
court house door in Henderson, Vance
County, N. C., at 12 o'clock, noon, on
Monday the 181 h. day of February,
1935. the following described property.
Begin at a stake- on the* old lvittreJl
road, near American Tourist camp,
Whitfield corner, run thence East
ward along his line 160 feet to S. A
R. Right, of Way. thence along said
Right of Way 50 feet to a stake
thence parallel with first lino 155 fed
to stake on Kittrell road. thcno<»
along saiel road 5(1 feet lo the place
of beginning, known as the Ellen Al
ston home place.
This 15th. of January. 193,5.
By virtue ot power contained in a
Deed of Trust. executed by 111. 15-
Slack and wife, recorded in the ot
fice of the Register of In>eds of
Vance County in Book 172 at page
180. default having been made in the
payment of the debt therein secured,
on request of the holder of the sane-.
I shall sell by public auction, to the
highest bidder for cash, at the Court
House Door in Henderson, at 12
o'elock. Noon, on Monday, the llHi
day of February, 1935. the following
described property:
Begin at an iron pipe corner of 11"
S- A. R. Ry. Co. property on Garnett
St., thence along Garnett St. in !l
Northerly direction 50 ft. to an iron
pin, thence at right angles to Gar
nett St. in an Easterly direction 108.2
ft. to the right-of-way of S. A. J•
Railway Company; thence along the
right of way of S. A. R. Ry. Co. in ''
Southerly direction 50 feet to an inn
pin corner of S. A. R. Ry. Co. prop
erty, thence in a Westerly dircc
- I'on 110.9 ft. to the point of begjiiniu:'
See Deed C. D. Smith and wife to
D. Y. Cooper, Bk. 132.331 and par
tition deed of Cooper heirs Book 121-
151, Also deed D. Y. Cooper. Sr., to
Dixie Hay and Grain Co. Bk. 100 page
117 and deed of S. P. Cooper. Trustee,
to D. Y. Cooper. Jr. Book 100 p. 417.
B. H. PERRY, Trustee.
Henderson, N. C.,
January 10, 1935. . . ,

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