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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, May 24, 1935, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1935-05-24/ed-1/seq-2/

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Hillsboro Statesmen Meet Pahlman’s Tpurists Saturday
Pahliiian’s ("rew Will (>o
To Tarboro On Sunday
Service Company to’
Meet Youngsville
3:30 P, M. Sunday at
With Olio Puhlnmn’s rejuvenated
pitching staff showing fine form, the
Henderson Tourists are expected to
draw large crowds and to present even
better baseball than they have ben
exhibiting in the past, althoug hthe
brand they have displayed was con
sidered to be very good.
Hillsboro Statesmen, a team that’s
down In the standing ladder but up
in spirit shows here tomorrow in an
encounter with the Tourists, the game
carded to get underway at 3 30 o’clock
The Statesmen have a fast hall
club but the breaks have been against
them during the season. They are ex
pected to snap their had streak at any
timi? and become a front runner for
the title of the loop.
To Tarboro Sunday
To change his luck in weather and
attendance at Teague Park, Skipper
"Pahlman stated today that he was go
ing to take his aggregation to Tar
boro for a game with George Whit
ted’s Coastal Plan Entry. While
he Is away, the Service Company, an
other strong semi-pro team, will meet
Toungsville at League Park at 3:30
o’clock, thus giving the fans a game
to witness on that day,
Pahlman will he at home to Whit
ted’s club next Tuesday in a returni
Genial George as Whit ted was
known throughout the iPedmont when
h<t was piloting Durham's entry in the
cigarette Circuit has surrounded him
self with plenty of baseball talent,
much of it fresh off college and semi
pro diamonds His club is quite out
standing in his circuit, and can he
counted on to give Pahlman’s crew a
tough fight at any time.
Norfolk *>; Asheville 2.
Charlotte 8; Richmond 2.
Wilmington 13: Portsmouth 11.
Detroit 5; Boston 3.
Others postponed, rain.
Pittsburgh 7; Boston 1
Chicago (5: New York 1.
St. Louis 8; Brokolyn 7
No other gam.- played.
;§§ - Wm
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Off for Tennis Wars
!v.v.- • ; r.
I ' J * *
► V f|„v' i " oP '
J| m w
Helen Wills Moody
Off for Wimbledon and a comeback
in international tennis Helen Wills
Moody, ex queen of the courts, pre
sents this charming picture as she
sails from New York for England.
(Central Press)
Consolation Play Started
in Handicap Match Play
With Two Matches
Seven more qualified for champion
ship play at West End Country Club
yesterday with others expected to
qualify during the week-end for the
annual championship play which be
gins next Monday.
Consolation play in the Handicap
match play tournament was run off
yesterday with play in the firs* flight.
E. G. Gienn won over N. P. Strause,
1-up; and Lee Averette heat Frank
Legg, -1 and 3.
Those who qualified yesterday yes
terday and their scores: Turner Wor
tham, 87; J. W. Jenkins, Sr., 93; C.
E. Greene, 115; L. E. Turner, 113;
B. P Terrell, 108; J. H. Bryan, 106,
and Asa Hardee, 120
Portsmouth at Wilmington.
Richmond at Charlotte.
Arheville at Norfolk.
Cleveland at Philadelphia.
St. Louis at New York.
Chicago at Washington.
Detroit at Boston.
Philadelphia at Cincinnati.
Brooklyn at St. Louis.
New York at Chicago.
Boston at Pittsburgh.
P■" Malaria
bbb a®
Liquid - Tablets Tonic and
Salve-Nose Drops Laxative
A tooth paste especially de
signed to neutralize mouth acids
—the cause of dingy and de
cayed teeth. We want you to
try this better paste with this
special offer.
rejfW . . . KLENZO
12s Sit 39c
Drug Store
Club W. L. Pet
Ca-Vel 10 1 .909
HENDERSON 7 4 .636
J along 5 5 .500
Durham 5 6 .455
Hillsboro 4 6 .400
Oxford 1 10 .090
Club W. L. Pet.
Portsmouth 15 12 .556
Asheville 15 12 .556
Richmond 13 13 .500
Charlotte 13 14 .431
Norfolk 13 14 .431
Wilmington 11 15 .385
Club! W. L. Pet.
Chicago 18 9 .667
New York 17 12 .586
Cleveland 15 11 .577
Detroit 16 13 .552
Boston 15 13 .536
Washington 14 14 .500
Philadelphia 8 17 .320
St. Louis 5 19 .208
Club: W. L. Pet.
New York 19 9 .679
Chicago 16 11 .593
Brooklyn 18 13 .581
St. Louis 17 13 .567
Pittsburgh 17 17 .500
Cincinnati 11 16 .407
Philadelphia 8 17 .320
Boston 8 18 .308
G. O. P. Might Pick
Byrd As Nominee
(Continued from Page One.)
Deal the original New Dealer. Now
they believe that opposition is then
best policy.
Suppose they nominate an old-fash
ioned. dyed-in-the-wool Republican,
such as Senator L. J. Dickinson of
lowa. He may detach some normally
Republican states from the Demo
crats’ 1932 list of northern common
wealths. However, few G. O. P. cal
culators are optimistic enough to pro
phesy that their candidate can win
without breaking formidably into
Dixie. They admit that a northern
Fepublican nominee could not do this,
but they reckon that a southern Dem
ocrat might (running as a Republi
can,) while doing about as well in
the north, on an anti-New Deal plat
form, as a northern man could.
Tw osouthern Democrats specifially
are mentioned as possible Republican
nominees against the preent White
House tenant:
1. Senator Harry F. Byrd of Vir
2. Governor Eugene Talmadge of
Os all anti-New Deal Democrats Sen
ator Byrd’s Virginia colleague, Sena
tor Carter Glass is the most notable,
but Glass is much too old.
Byrd’s age is all right, his record
as governor of Virginia is O. K., he
isn’t too extravagantly far southern,
his south polar-exploratory brother
is an asset to him, and he is as anti-
New Deal as could he desired.
His weakness is that he isn’t likely
to he satisfactory to Senator Huey 13.l 3 .
Long of Louisiana.
Governor Talmadge, one would in
fer from his recent utterances, should
be acceptable to Huey.
He has a reputation as a farm
radical. That is to say, as a Cotton
farm radical. -Doubtless cotton farm
radicalism can be adopted to corn,
wheat, pork and tobacco radicalism.
Yet the governor likewise is a violent
anti-New Dealer,
It is a philosophy which is straight
down the Kingfish’s “alley.”; :
On the other hand, Talmadge is look
ed upon by organized labor as strongly
Paying Bonus Now Seen As
Crime of First Magnitude,
Starting Inflation Spiral
(Continued rrom Page One.)
betting, "nigger” pools, slot-machines,
chain letters, and the like are straws
in the wind. The "prosperity” idea
underlying these screems is similar to
the lure behind inflation. The printing
of green.|back dollars and the setting
up of fiat hank deposits are similar
attempts, but on a much vaster scale,
to “create” synthetic prosperity.
I have recently criticized the ad
ministration severely because of its
reckless and wasteful spending policy.
The danger is starting such a gigantic
program is the grave possibility that
it can never be stopped. Ancient Rome
found this to be true. She started a
grain dole which eventually meant
the ruin of Rome. Within ter. years
England has tried a dole and has al
ready found it was easier to start
than to stop; that it was easier to get
people on than off the dole. The $4,-
000,000,000 relief fund has been used
in this present bonus fight as one of
the strongest arguments for paying
the $2,000,000,000 now. This is a con
crete illustration of how one huge ap
propriation breeds another.
Bonus Payment WIU Add To “Fear”
A noted English economist recently
said that the United States can cre
ate a larger deficit than European na
tions for. people .in this country do not
lose confidence in their money easily.
He went on to say that, when we do
realize that our dollar will only (buy
what twenty-five cents bought for
merly, then there .will be a mad stam.
pede to change currency into goods.
Americans are slow to act; but when
they do, they act with a vengeaanee.
Moderation, is anu nknown American
characteristic. Hence, any piece of leg
islation which tends to destroy con
fidence in the soundness of our cur
rency is wicked.
In /whatever way the bonus is paid
now, the danger is great. If the $2,-
000,000,000 is to be met by printing
money, then We ara openly starting
the inflation spiral. If it is to be paid
in the orthodox manner (by govern
ment -borrowing) then it is only an
other disguised step toward inflation.
Government borrowing today is a first
cousin of currency inflation. We can
not go on. spending billion on credit
Sooer or later the people will come to
the conclusion that government debt
will never be paid ,back if we keep on
at the present reckless pace. Any bill
such as this bonus measure adds to
the fear of inflation. In fact, “fear”
inflation is almost as dangerous as
real inflation. Congress should wake
up to this fact.
Inflation Sure To Give Us a Hitler
In articles and speeches during the
past two years, I have tried to point
out some of the horrors of past eras
of inflation. Frankly, I doubt if the
after-effects of the war in Germany
were any worse than the after-effects
of her period of inflation. Inflation
hits rich and poor alike, but the brunt
of the burden falls on wage workers
and salary earners—the great middle
class. With the destruction of the
middle class—the backbone of ,eveiy
nation —goes the destruction of such
priceless privileges as the freedom of
speech and of the press, democratic
government, private property, and the
like. We end up with some “ism,” and
its inevitable .counterpart—a “strong
aim” dictator.
So I ant solidly behind the Presi
dent when be sounds the battlecry*
on currency inflation or any measure
which may lead to that calamity. In
this particular bonus fight he is op
posing a powerful group. For ten year
the veterans have probably conducted
the most successful Washington lob
foy of any bloc. They are a formidable
political organization. They and their
friends control millions ot .votes thro
ughout the country. Lined up beside
them in this struggle has been Father
Coughlin with his emotional radio fol
lowing. They have bombarded the
President with thousands of telegrams
from all parts of the country demand
ing that he sign the bonus bill.
With the campaign of 1936 already
getting underway, the pressure on the
President to follow the popular course
and sign ,the bill has been terrific. In
the face of this, I believe President
Roosevelt took one of the most fear
less and patriotic steps of his term
in vetoing with emphasis and vigor
the Patman (bonus hill. T commend
him for his courage.
Business, as registered by the Bab
sonchart, is now five per cent, below
a year ago and 22 per cent below nor
Roosevelt Agrees For NRA
Extension for 21 1-2 Months
(Continued from Page One.,
| the other things which the President
| deemed necessary.
After warning of strikes, Green ad
ded he wanted no- congressman to
think that organized labor was “bluf
fin,” Answering question after ques
tion fired at him by the 18 commit
teemen seated at a semi-circular table
he replied, however, that he did not
have a “general strike” in mind.
Wasingtonj May 24. —(AP)— Con
demning NRA opponents as “shorn
sighted, reactionary and anti-social,”
William Green, president of the Amer
ican Federation of Labor, today asked
the House Ways and Means Commit
tee to continue the recovery unit for
two yeai-s.
“If NRA should be killed,” lie tes
tified, “unemployment will Increase by
leaps and bounds, wages will sink,
sweat shops will spring up again all
over the country, children will again
go to work in factories and mines in
great numbers and under shameful
“Ruthless, bitter competition will
re-appear, many of its effects falling
on the worker, who is helpless to pro
tect himself.”
Reading from a prepared statement,
the labor chief insisted that nine and
a half months extension voted by the
Senate is in reality a destruction of
NRA, more complete and more dan
gerous than would be a refusal to
continue it in any form.
It would, he contended, be better
Field Tested Fertilizers
have stood the test of time—for 50 years
—on tobacco farms just like yours.
That’s why each year thousands of suc
cessful tobacco farmers stick to Roy
ster’s—that’s why each year more and
more farmers join the ranks of satisfied
Royster users. They know they'can al
ways depend on Royster quality—and on
Royster RESULTS!
Don’t take chances with your 1935 crop.
Decide right now to trust your tobacco to
field tested fertilizersr’-stfe;,B
- Solicit. Your Business—Cash or Terms.
Rose Gin & Supply Co.
to end the NRA “than to- continue
it in a form which is doomed to fail
ure, which is certain to bring dis
erdeit not only upon itself, but upon
the entire administration, which
makes a farce of our attempt to in
stitute the changes which we recog
nize as imperative.”
The committee also invited Hugh S.
Johnson, former NRA administrator,
to give his views.
In New York last night, Green said
there would he a nationwide general
strike unless Congress extends the
Attorney General Will Not
Be Ready With Statement
Until Monday
In the Sir Waller Hotel.
Dally Dlspaleh Horen*,
Raleigh, May 24.—Attorney General
A. A. F. Seawell has not yet written
an opinion on the new wine law en
acted by the General Assembly, but
expects to have it prepared by Mon
day or Tuesday he said today. The
opinion was requested by Commission
er of Agriculture W. A. Graham, who,
together with the governor, will he in
charge of administering the wine law,
Commissioner Graham has been out
of town all this week attending a con
vention in some other istate but is ex
pected hack Monday.
“I have been reading and studying
the new wine law ancj .hope to be able
to transmit by opinio nand the an
swers to questions propounded by
Commissioner Graham either Monday
or Tuesday,” Attorney General Seawell
said. He decline to intimate as to how
he expected to rule on the law, es
pecially on the section which provides
that the only wines which can be sold
in North Carolina are those manu
factured in the State from fruit juices
from fruits and berries grown in the
State One of the questions Commis
sioner Graham wants cleared up, it is
understood, is whether this will pro
hibit the importation of all wines,
even wines made from North Carolina
fruit juices processed in the State
but shipped to other states for fer
One large wine manufacturing con
cern is understood to be ready to ship
several carloads of wine, made from
fruit juices pressed and processes
from North Carolina grown grapes
and berries hut fermented in another
state, if the Attorney General rules
that this wine can be brought back
into the state and sold. It is also un
derstood that this same winery has
already contracted for as many lons
of dewberries as the growers in the
eastern part of the State can supply
if they can continue to process these
| berries in its Wilmington plant and
j then ship the processed juice to its
New York plant for fermentation. i
Whitfield’s Wife,
Once n Vanderbilt,
Is Suicide Victim
Las Vegas, N. M., May 24 (AP)
Mrs. Emily Whitfield, a former wife
of William H. Vanderbilt, who recent
ly sued for a divorce from Raoul
Whitfield, the author, was found dead
of a bullet wound today at the Whit
field ranch, at Dead Horse, about 25
miles from here.
Mrs. Whitfield’s body, a bullet
wound through her heart, was found
by a ranch employee who went into
the house to start fires about 7:30 a
Sheriff Francisco Delgado, of San
Miguel county, who went to the ranch
to investigate, said Mrs. Whitfield ap
parently had taken her own life, and
that the fatal shot had been fired
about midnight.
Mrs. Whitfield returned here last
week from New York.
Agreed Upon Extension
Os Bankhead Act
(Coni.i.ued from Page One.)
Agriculture Committees, who con
ferred with President Roosevelt, re
ported a unanimous agreement.
Senator Bankhead, Democrat, Ala
bama, author of the legislation, said
“the administration will give another
loan of 12 cents a pound on this year’s
A Margin Os
The money demands of living seem rm
But earning’ ability and income usually
are limited*
To get ahead and to stay ahead, to
gain and to hold*
A Comfortable
under modern conditions requires—
—a determination to live on less
—will power to bank your money
It Can Be Bone
Win a wide margin of financial safety (>y
saving in an account with
First National Bank
In Henderson
Henderson, N. 0.
Notice of Election
Under and pursuant to an order issued by the Vance
County Board of Commissioners for the calling of an
election to he held Saturday, June 29th., in order that
the voters of Vance County may decide whether they
are in favor of county control of alcoholic beverages, or
whether they are opposed to same.
This is to give public notice of said election and to ad
vise the voters of Vance County that the dates for reg
istration, registrars and voting places are as follows:
Books open for registration of voters Sat
urday, May 25th., to remain open through
Saturday June 15th. Saturday, June
22nd challenge day. Election Saturday,
June 29th.
'The voting places and registrars for the various pre
cincts are:
North Henderson—R. D. Starkey—Court House.
South Henderson No. I—Mrs. Alphens Thompson
Johnson’s Garage.
South Henderson, No. 2—Geo. T. Pogrom—Big Hend
erson Warehouse.
Hast Henderson—C. F. Tankorsley, Sr.,- High Price
West Henderson—S. R. Chavasse—Motor Sales Co.
Dabney — Miss Cappie Burroughs — Burroug’s Store.
Watkins—A. R. Walters—Walters Store.
Kittrell—Mrs. J. B. Allen—Woodlief’s Store.
Sandy Creek—Mrs. Clyde Collins—Aycock School.
Middlebu rg—C. P. Rogers—Bennett’s Store.
Nutbush—R. T. Walston—Walston’s Store.
Townsville'—E. B. Taylor—Tucker’s Drug Store.
Williamsboro—J. 11. Rice—Wilson’s Store.
Vance County Board of Elections
F. S. ROYSTER, Chairman.
W. B. DANIEL JR., Secretary.
crop if the extension bill ;
It was said there was S o 1 »! l!,P,Kl -"
ment in the White Ho„s, . s " 11 "
a meeting for a two yea, <. IIIR ,v ‘<
but unanimous agreement fin
reached on the shorter period ' W:i
Under terms of the '
control is subject to „ Ul '
proval by the cotton f a , me J
fall they voted more than , t .
for continuance. " 11 I,n ''
1929—Henry Ford attended
lie dinner of 2,000 Jews in New Ye! e

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