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HATEWAY TO CENTRAL CAROLINA TWENTY-SECOND yeah CONFERENCE REVENUE BILL PASSES SENATE * * ' * & & & & *****%s>!ss%> * & 9 + G : Q' Senate Group Rejects The Administration NRA Program 2-YEW EXTENSION PI AN DISREGARDED; TIME FIXED APRIL 1 Three Changes Are Made In Present Set-Up As Ap proved by the Finance Committee TO MM IT CODE TO INTERSTATE TRADE Prohibition Against Price- F i«mg Also Included; Pres ent (*iven Rrief Period in Wbn b t o Review Present ( To Make Them Conform Washington, May 1. —(API —• The cr Finance Committee today dis regH'ded the administration’s recom inundation tor a two-year extension or ypA and voted to continue the pres ort i»vv with three changes until AprH I of next year. Aanother step in tlie long contro. ifirsi over the blue eagle adminis tration. ’be committee voted 15 to 3 *o report out a resolution extending •hr present law with a prohibition a galnst price fixing and a limitation of codes to interstate business. A third provision would give Presi dent Roosevelt a brief period to re view present codes in order to make them conform with the two changes in tti° laiw. The action was taken without for mal record vote in a two-hour execu tive .session, marked by virtual un animity of opinion. Chairman Harrison, announcing the action, refused to say whether it was atisfactory to President Roosevelt. The executive recommended to Congress n two-year extension of NR A, hut. in a. conference with con gressional leaders yesterday, was re ported in lmve agreed to sign a re olijtion merely extending the recov. e rv law until next spring, if Congress preferred that method.’ McSwain Is Rebuked By Roosevelt Washington. May J (AP) —Chair- man Mr.Swsln. Democrat, South Caro lina today assumed “‘full blame” for publication of secret testimony of in ternational import given the House Military Committee by two high army officials. The gray haired former soldier re -1 limed to his office late this morning from New York, opened a tetter of retnik» from President Roosevelt for allowing the testimony to become pub lit. and mnd ii aloud to reporters. Then lie added: J assume the full blame. The 10- KJnnt.iriued on Pave RVuir) MacDonald Says Story Is Official I ells Commons His Article Lambasting Cermany (Jives Co\eminent’s View London, May I.—(AP)—Prime Min- Ramsay MacDonald declared in House of Commons today that an ~hrl e he wrote last week lambasting " i many reflected the views of the ’lit ish government. 1 lie article was printed in the of. “ 1 news letter of the Labor party, "'' especially denounced Germany m it- re-armament in the air. Mac iald said lie considered that the i"Mieation was in the public’s inter iacDonald’s statement came short 'rUu iSir Bolton Eyres-Monfel, first rj f l he admiralty, had told the ' that Germany would have its i (Continued on Page Foul) Hrnftersmt Batin Bianatch only DAILY NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED IN THIS SECTION OF NORTH CAROLINA AND VIrSnIA. * LEASED WIRE SERVICE OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS. 500 Go On Strike v4s Goldsboro Mill Gives Up The NRA It’s a Dime Shame Hi I * ilL r > \o Air-***** 0 W : .^|M ■w \ jl fgsSSsireM' \ yV’ Karl Crowley, solicitor of Postofße* Department is taking steps to end ‘'send-a-dime'* chain letter scheme which has almost paralyzed Denver postoffice with mail and is rapidly spreading each day. The chain calls for the recipient of a letter to write a letter to each of five persons whose names appear at. top of it,' sending each a dime. Then he rrosses out top name and adds his own. If chain is unbroken he is sup posed to receive 15.1200 dimes. Au thorities declare it’s a “racket.” fCentral Press) F. D. 11. Gives “Go” Signal On Spending Rural Re-Settlement L)i\ ision Is the First Ol Many To Get On Us Way Washington. May 1 (AP) —The "go” •signal in his $4,000,000,000 employment /drive was given i v President Roose velt today with Ihe establishment by executive order of she rural re-settle inent division intended to move fami lies to places where they can earn a living. This was the first executive order issued under the job-making program and many others must follow before the entire machine can get in motion. While not explaining the delay in officially creating the new government unit, the President did announce at his press conference that he has ask ed Morris Llewellyn Cooke, of Phila delphia, to establish the rural electri fication division. iOn Capitol Hill, administration leaders still sought a, means of break fContinued on Page Four) School Group Wins Round In Its Fight For Control Mean* Superintendent Erwin Would Likely Become School Dictator for State; Would Virtually Hire and Fire Secretary of State School Commission In the Sir %Va!ter Hotel, Dally Dispatch Bnreao, BY J. C. DASKERVILL, Raleigh, May i—The portion of the school forces represented by a large number of the city and county super intendents have won the victory to wards which they have been striving ever since the legislature began by getting the joint education commit tees to approve a section giving com plete control of the State School Com mission into the hands of the State superintendent of public instruction. If the House and Senate now pass the school machinery act as finally ap proved by the committee and now in 4he House, it is agreed that the school HENDERSON, N. 0. WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON, MAY 1, 1935 Notices Posted In Atlas Plywood Company Plants Announces Much Longer Hours WAGES ARE SLASHED FIVE CENTS AN HOUR Strike Is Spontaneous When No'n-LJnion Employees Read Notices; Manage ment Says Order From Bos ton Home Office, Which Says It Is Local Matter Goldsboro, May I (AiF)—Approxi mately 500 employees of the Atlas Plywood Company went on strike here today following receipt of orders from the home office at Boston abandoning the NRA code, cutting wages and in creasing hours. The strike came spontaneously when employees, who a»e understood not io be unionized, were forced by a posted notice at opening time today sunoime i-ng a cut in wages from 23 to 13 cents per hour, and an increase in the weekly hours of work from 40 to 56. Informed that Boston officials main tained any wage and hours provisions were purely matters local to Golds boro and had not been ordered by the general office. F,. T. Sanborn, plant manager, said only. "The new wages and hours were ord ered from headquarters.” The first walk-out came at tlie com pany’s Empire plant, where approxi mately 390 persons arc employed. A scattering of workers who insist ed on returning to their jobs in the plant was repulsed by a barrage of brick and liostily summoned police cordons were required to restore ord er No one was injured. Strikers from Hie main plant then went to the Utility plant nearby, where they were joined by about half of the 150 employees there and began picketing, which was promptly broken (Continued on Page Four) did ooiinni nikin 11111 iHil liliil I Ull Passes With Senate Rejec tion, 40-6, of Amend ment to Money Bill Dally niipnlck Boreas, In the Sir Walter Hotel, Raleigh, May I.—The rapidly-dim inishing hope of securing $22.000,000 annually for the public schools is de finitely dead. The hope died as the Senate rejected by the overwhelming vote of 40-6 an amendment to increase the appropriation to that amount. Advocates of the $22,000,000 allot ment beat a hasty retreat in the face of a reduced revenue bill after Sen ate Finance Chairman Harris New < (Inn tinned nn Pup. Emirl forces, as represented by the State Department of Public Instruction and the North Carolina Education Asso ciation, will have won what they have been trying to get for years, namely, control of the school commission and control of the spending of the $20,000,- 000 a year of school funds. The new school machinery act, as re-written by the education commit tee, also does not contain the section which would have helped the teach ers more than anything in the act, according to most teachers, the same forces that sought to get control of the school commission having suc (Continued on Pago Three Are Killed As Bus Overturns Muskogee, OkJa., May} I.—(AP) Three persons were killed, five cri tically injured and 25 less serious ly hurt early today in the overturn ing of a truck loaded with Mexican beet field workers en route from .Sa|p Antonio, Texas, to Mount Pleasant, Midi. IyandgrahwiT WILL FIGHT IT OUT FOR GOVERNORSHIP Neither Has Announced but It Is Certain That Both Will Make Race Next Year LEGISLATORS THINK GRAHAM HAS EDGE Battle Will Be Between Li beral and Conservative Kings of Party in State, With Old Guard Behind Hoey aind Younger Demo crats Supporting Graham. Dully Di«|tnt«k Bareas. In the Sir Walter Hotel, J. I'. nASKERVILL. Raleigh. May I.—The contest for tlie Democratic nomination for gov ernor ni 1936 is uof going to be chief ly between Lieutenant Governor A. H. (Sandy) Graham and Clyde R. Hoey, according to most of the opinion ex pressed here since Congressman Rob ert L. Dough ton announced late Mon day that he would not 'be a candidate. While neither Graham nor Hoey have yet formerly announced their candi dacies. there is no doubt In the mind of any here but that both, of them will run. Already an announced can didate is John A. Mcßae. 6f Char lotte. It is also expected that. Colonel T. Leßoy Kirkpatrick, also of Char loft e, will likewise become a candidate But the opinion here is that the cam paign between Graham and Hoey will almost completely overshadow the other candidates. While it is conceded in political cir (Continued on Page Six) FULLYSAFEGUARDED 1 Re-Allocation of Funds * Would Be Limited Now \ to. Only 15 Percent 1 Unily Dlupntck Barest, Is the Sir Walter Hotel, ( By C. A. PAUL Raleigh, May I.—As the Senate ap- i proved the biennial appropriations < bill in almost the same form as pass- i ed by the lower house it adopted an amendment which will safeguard the j funds allotted to county roads. Launching an attack on a clause in the highway appropriation which I have permitted the director of the budget to transfer funds allotted for I maintenance of State highways, main (Continued on Page Six.) Yount Would , Be Secretary School Board Dally Dispatch Barcas, In the Sir Walter Hotel. Raleigh, April I—County Superin- , tendent M. E. Yount, of Alamance ' county, who is also chairman of the legislative committee of the North Carolina Education Association, will be the assistant executive secretary of the State School Commission if the House and Senate pass the new school machinery act in its present form, making State Superintendent of Public Instruction Clyde A. Erwin executive secretary of the commission as well as its vice chairman, it was learned here today. Since it is agreed that Superintend s Continue!! on Pago Tferoa) 15056 As President Addressed Nation m 'gy mBBBBSSm «h It Placing upon congress responsibil ity for further social, business and banking reform, President Roosevelt is pictured at the mic rophone in his Sunday night fire May Day Brings Rioting And Death As Holiday Is Observed World Over Greatest Soviet Military Demonstration In History Is Marked by Loud lalk of War; Hitler Says Germany Desires Only Peace; New York Is Vigilant ~ .. (By the Associated Press.) The greatest military demonstra tion in the history of Sbviet Russia, at Moscow; holiday features through out Germany, a bombing In Vienna, rioting in France and widespread po lice precautions against possible dis turbance in the Uinted States sig nified May Day celebrations through out tlie world today. In Moscow spokesmen delievered sombre warnings, of impending war, while nearly 700 military planes dron ed over Red Square, and the massive red army passed in review. Klementy Vordshiloff, Soviet com. missar for defense told Russian kork U. S. MEDIATOR TO AUTO STRIKE ZONE McGrady Goes to Detroit To Seek Settlement of Difficulties Detroit, Mich., May I.—-(AP) The Federal government sent its ace mediator, Edward F. McGrady, into the trouble zone of the giant auto mobile industry today to cope with strikes and threats of strikes which have already affected more than 1,- 300 employees of General Motors Cor poration subsidiaries. Arriving in Detroit late last night by plane, on orders from Secretary Perkins, McGrady set up temporary headquarters, denied himself to inter viewers and protested that his mis sion was secret. WEATHER FOR NORTH CAROLINA, Fair tonight, Thursday cloudy, probably followed by showers in west portion; not much change in PUBLISHED EVERY AFTHRNOOM EXCEPT SUNDAY. President Roosevelt side address to the nation. The president’s appeal came during a session in which congress has threatened to delay reform meas ures urged by the administration. ers that war "hangs like a heavy colud over humanity,’’ and he assur ed his comrades and told the world that “if war is imposed upon us, the enemy will get acquainted with our red army.’’ From all partis of Germany, con spicuously from the newly-acquired Saarland Germans went to Berlin to celebrate the “day of national labor.” Chancellor Adolf Hitler toTd more than 1,000.000 workers assembled at Tempelhofer air field that Germany desires only peace with other nations. Propaganda Minister Paul Joseph (Coniinuedi on Page Thnwi rs™ Outstanding Political Cam-? paign Argument Next Year Already Clear By CHARLES P. STEWART Central Press Staff Writer Washington, May I.—Next year’s outstanding political campaign issue already is as clear as any good gues ser could desire. On Capitol Hill there is little dis agreement as to the verdict. Disregarding the possibility of war, which naturally would upsei all pres ent calculations, the contest essential ly will be between the producer and the consumer. HALF ON PRODUCER’S SIDE Os course everyone is a consumer. However, large numbers of folk (perhaps half of the voting population or perhaps more than that) conceive their interest to be on the producer’s side of the argument. Unless he is the kind of fanner who on TZzezJ) 8 1 PAGES TODAY FIVE CENTS COPY FOOD EXEMPTIONS FROM SALES LEW TAKENFROM BILL Amendment Seeking To Re* store Provision Is Badly Beaten by Vote of Senators LIQUOR BILL FACES ITS TEST TOMORROW Will Be Sought as Revenue Producer; 23 Senators Have Signed Pledge to Op pose It; Salary Measures For State Officials Are Debated Raleigh, May l.—(AP)—The Sen ate this afternoon pased the revenue bill conference report on second read ing. The vote was 28 to 15, not counting pairs. Senators Coburn, of Martin; Swar ingan, of Cabarrus, and Burrus, of Guilford, spoke /.gainst adoption of the compromise on the tax measure, which strikes out all exemptions of food from the sales tax. Coburn sought to recess the Senate but was voted down As Senator Allsbrook, of Halifax, ex plained his vote, he censored senators without calling names for their stand on the revenue bill. He was asked by Bagley, of Currituck, if he was ex plaining his vote or lecturing the Sen ate, and Allsbrook replied that he was doing both. Senator Hill, of Durham, champion of the exemptions, said a bill would be introduced next week to supple ment the revenue bill and provideHfor food exemptions. It was understood Ihe exemptions would be made if the: Revenue from another source, such aa liquor, might be found. A liquor bill is pending In the ate for consideration tomorrow, biR ’ (Cnntinnnd nn ThranT; rhf’ c+n j Neg ro Jury' Problem 3$ A ry& . Greensboro 1 Greensboro. May 1 (AP)—The case of Dr. C. C. Stewart, Negro physi cian. and Oilie Parrish, a white man, charged with second degree murder for the death of a white woman from the effects of an alleged illegal opera tion, leached an abrupt impasse ih Guilford Superior Court today, and was continued for the term when counsel for Stewart moved to quash the indictment on the grounds that Negroes were excluded from the grand and petit jury list. Two mot-ms were lodged embrac ing both the grand and petit jury bo dies, based on the recent decision of the United States Supreme Court in ihe celebrated Scottsboro case, gain ing a new trial to the defendant Nor ris on the ground that Negroes were excluded from the Alabama jury list. Agreeing that the State should b® given time in which to study the mat ters at issue, the court ordered the rtoses continued $35 Bounty For Cotton Is Proposed Per Bale Subsidy On Exports Offered Washington Fo t Processing Tax Grenville. S. C., May 1 (AP) —Seek- ing alleviation of the cotton process ing tax, southern textile interests will propose to the government tomorrow that it establish a bounty of $35 per bale to be paid manufacturers on ex ported cotton goods, it was announced here today. (Samuel C. Lamport, New Yo t'x ex porter and author of the plan, .aid here today that the proposal hac not met with A. warm receptiox. o. Sio recent August meeting oi me L-- : n can Manufacturers Ass,. • L SKJiI, jid that it would probably form me iocai point in discussions it, ~ •.. zi F*.'