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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, August 18, 1937, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1937-08-18/ed-1/seq-6/

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PAGE SIX
1853 COURT FIGHT
LIKE THEONE NOW
Senate Refused To Ratify
Nomination of North
Member for Court
■ ):iily Knreaii.
In The Sir Walter Hotel,
Raleigh, iAug. 18 —Coincidentally
with the battle over confirmation of
Senator Hugo I'.lack as a member of
the United Slates Supreme Court, a
manuscript tolling how a United
States senator from North Carolina
was.denied confirmation to the same
lofty post has been received in the
office of Dr. C. C. Crittenden, secre
tary of the State Historical Commis
sion.
It deals with the rejection of Pres
ident Millard Fillmore’s nomination
of Senator George E. Badger. Whig
from North Carolina, whose confir
mation w;is “indefinitely postponed,
February 11, 1553. by a one-vote mar
gin, 26 to 25.
The manuscript, written by Dr.
Lawrence A. London, of Chapel Hill,
indicates that there is little new un
der the sun in the matter of issues.
The same reasons for refusal to con
firm were advanced then as are be
ing advanced now. In 1937 it is con
tended that Senator Black has “pre
judiced" issues which will come be
fore him and that he will interpret
the Constitution so as to give all
power to the Federal government.
In 1852, according to Dr. London's
manuscript, one of the senators said.
“As a politician Mr. Badger is distin
guished for his extreme Federal no
tions, which lead him always to inter
pret the Constitution so as to derogate
from the rights of the states and to
augment the powers of the general
government.”
Typical of the more abusive com
ment, such as has been heard in re
marks that Black's nomination is an
“insult,” one newspaper opposing Sen
ator Badger referred to his as a
“green-gilled Federalist.”
And the Wilmington journal of that
day remarked that while Mr. Badger
ought not to be confirmed, it almost
wished he could be so as to get rid
of him in North Carolina.
The error in Karl Marx’s messianic
ideal of the proletariat is that the
“working man’ can quite easily him
self become “bourgeous” and tyranni
cal.
Hot Weather is Here—
Beware of Biliousness!
Have you ever noticed that in
very hot weather your organs of
digestion and elimination seem to
become torpid or lazy? Your food
bouts, forms gas, causes belching,
heartburn, and a feeling of rest
lessness and irritability. Perhaps
you may have sick headache,
nausea and dizziness or blind
Epells on suddenly rising. Your
tongue may be coated, your com
plexion bilious and your bowel
actions sluggish or insufficient.
uc blue ueass^ they're
,EXPERIENCED TRAINERS can usually
break any horse of bucking or rearing.
Frank J. Sayre (left) is an excellent rider
and an authority on breeding and train
ing. “Being a native Kentuckian, I just
can’t help knowing a good deal about
whiskey, too,” Mr. Sayre admits. “And
3IHy if there’s a better Bourbon than Ken
jL tucky Pride, 1 don’t know what it is.”
*« Xh» n *» w ng i Jmm
EXECUTIVE OFFICES: CHRYSLER BLDG.. N. Y. C.
Gov. Graves May Name His
Wife As Alabama Senator
\ Continued from rage One.)
other is Mrs. Hattie Caraway, Arkan
sas Democrat.
Mrs. Graves could do little more
than look the Senate over this session
for leaders worked today toward ad
journment by Saturday night.
To this end the House sought to
wind up action on the Wagner low
cost housing hill. Chairman O’Con
nor, Democrat. New York, opened de
bate on the bill this morning by ask
ing that a limitation against allot
ting any one State. more than ten
percent of the housing aid funds be
removed.
The Senate devoted considerable
time to wiping minor bills from its
pre-adjournment slate. It has yet to
act on the tax loophole plugging till
i and the third deficiency appropriation
bill, which the House passed yester
day.
The Senate Agriculture Committee
decided to begin hearings October 1
in the South and West on new crop
control legislation. Cotton, rice and
tobacco producers will be heard by a
group under the chairmanship of Sen
ator Smith, Democrat, South Caro
lina, while another under Senator
McGill, Democrat, Kansas, will inter
view corn and wheat producers.
U. S. Bungled Over
Warship Leasings
(Continued from Page One.)
predictable, however, as it is predict
able that two plus two will make four.
Why It Is Surprising.
The peculiar feature of-lhe situa
tion is that President Roosevelt and
Secretary Hull have been unprecedent
edlv successful in their North Amer
ican contacts with our South Amer
ican brethren heretofore.
In the past a kind of northern
brusqueness has characterized our
dealings with our southern neighbors,
and brusqueness, of all things, is what
the Latin American resents. Tbe
Roosevelt administration seems to
have sensed this, and has been at
pains to be elaborately polite. This
policy has been wonderfully success
ful. South America had begun to
warm to us as never before.
Now we undoubtedly arc in danger
of having undone much of our pre
vious good work.
MayLe some of Brazil is pleased—
but not even all of Brazil. n ,
Brazil is a very loose federation of
states. The southern states frequently
are in a state of insurrection against
the central government. They do not
These are some of the more
common symptoms or warnings of
biliousness or so-called “torpid
liver,” so prevalent in hot climates.
Don’t neglect them. Take Caio
tabs, the improved calomel com
pound tablets that give you the
effects of calomel and salts, com
bined. You will be delighted with
the prompt relief they afford.
Trial package ten cents, family
pkg. twenty-five cts. At drug
stores. (Adv.)
HENDERSON. (N. C.) C.) DAILY DISPATCH, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 18,' 1937
Unusual Motive
Vem Waller
First degree murder charge has
been filed against Vern Waller,
26, accused of slaying his father
on their farm near Edmond,
Okla. Young Waller said his
father “refused to give me $25
for a sex operation’’. Waller
gave himself up to Oklahoma
City authorities.
—Central Press
enjoy the prospect of having the cen
tral government equipped to blockade
tneir ports with North American war
*. essels.
Argentine, an entirely distinct
country, still less fancies the idea of
being corked up, in thz event of a
Brazilian-Argentine clash .
“Obsolete” Warships?
Brazil cannot cork up the Argen
tine, either, without outside help. It
has not the resources to do so, but it
might be able to do so with a few
leased North American warships.
These warships are described, in
deed, as “obsolete.”
v Nevertheless, a warship which, ac
cording to North American standards,
is termed “obsolete,” may be pretty
formidable, according to Latin Amer
ican standards.
Oh, yes, lease, if effected, will
provide that the leased ships must
not be employed in American inter
national warfare. Also such ships are
to revert to the United States if ever
we need them. But, at that, this very
clause hints that the ships are not
considered as, honest-to-goodness, ob
solete
So the Argentine press argues, any
Way.
“More Democracy”
Answer to Critics
Os New Deal Plan
(Continued from rage One.)
you that America drifts toward the
Scylla of dictatorship on the one hand
or the Charybdis c 6f anarchy on the
other.” . .
After quoting a long portion of the
historian’s letter, the President said:
“Almost, methinks, I am reading
not from Macauley but from a re
solution of the United States Cham
ber of Commerce, the Liberty League,
the National Association of Manufac
turers or the editorials written at
the behest of som£ well known news
paper proprietors.’’
“I conceive it to be true that I am
just as strongly in favor of the se
curity of property and the mainten
ance of order as Lord Macauley x x
x x and in this the American people
arb with me, too.”
He referred at another point to
that assertion:
“My friends, I am of the firm be
lief that th-a nation, by an over
whelming majority, supports my op
position to the vesting of supreme
power in the hands of any class, num
erous but select.”
“They (Macauley’? the
president said, “reject the principle of
the greater good for the greater num
ber, which is the cornerstone of dem
ocratic government.”
Under the latter, Mr. Roosevelt said,
the “poorest are no longer necessarily
the most ignorant part of society.”
“Under it property can be secure;
under it abuses can end; under it ord
er can be maintained —and all of this
for the simple cogent reason that to
the average of our citizenship can be
brought a life of greater opportunity,
of greater security, of greater happi
ness.”
Recounting that in pioneer settle
ment “democracy and not feudalism
was the rule,” he said:
“I fear very much that if certain
modern Americans Who protest loud
ly their devotion to American ideals
were suddenly to be given a compre
hensive view of the earliest American
colonists and their methods of life
and government, they would prompt
ly label them socialists.
“They would forget that in these
pioneer settlements were all the
germs of the later American Consti
tution.”
PRESIDENT GREETED BY
ELIZABETH CITY CROWDS
Elizabeth City, Aug. 18 (AP) —Pres-
ident Roosevelt embarked on a coast
guard cutter shortly before 10 a. m.
(eastern standard time) today for
Rohnoke Island, where he will make
an address this afternoon.
Hundreds of spectators lined the
streets over which the President rode
after leaving the special train which
brought him here from Washington. A
band joined in the welcome.
4 Men Die In Blast
y On Destroyer
(Continued from Page One.)
of workmen in the fire room with
metals and scalding steam.
The announcement was made by
Rear Admiral W. T. Cluverius, com
mandant of the fourth naval district,
after a board had inquired into the
causes of the accident and the cas
ualties.
Philadelphia, Aug. 18.—(AP) —A
steam line on the United States
destroyer Cassin exploded today
at the Philadelphia navy yard.
Three men reportedly were killed
in the blast.
Workmen had developed a high
steam pressure to test safety
valves in the vessel’s equipment
when a pipe near them burst. Sev.
eral men were taken to a hospital
suffering from burns and the
navy yard said three may have
been killed. A.- board of inquiry
will be named immediately to de
termine the cause of the explosion
and the casualties.
Japanese Soldiers
Outnumber Enemy
Near Four to Ons
(Continued from Page One.)
cuated 294 American women and chil
dren refugees of Shanghai during the
day.
Near panic broke out on the ten
der carrying thevrefugees to the Pre
sident McKinley when the snipers,
evidently mistaking the craft for a
Japanese Vessel, despite waving Am
erican flags, peppered it with rifle
five.
Passengers on deck flopped to their
stomachs, net daring to stand long
enough to race for protection below.
Twice shore snopers opened fire
on the tender. Once Chinese bullets
Whistled over the President McKin
ley’s decks and through her rigging
when riflemen along the shore began
peppering the riverful of Japanese de
stroyers.
New Stamp Is Hav
ing Fast -Sale
(Continued rrom Page One.)
ton, N. C., Wife of the congressman,
bought the first stamp at 10 a. m.
from Deputy Third Assistant Post
master General Roy North
Thousands, including Governor
Clyde R. Hoey, stood patiently in line
as stamps marched over the counter
in battalions.
The governor bought several for
President Roosevelt, an enthusiastic
collector.
Evans said the Manteo port office
Was the only one in the country at
which the special stamp issue was be
ing sold today.
ShAuMmsKuU’
\ V\ \
i * GO&'
i Hr
1 DEAR. NOAH'/iPS'
COPY CATS THE- °NLY
j ANIMALS ALLOWED IN
SCHOOL 1 c- ~
; ffJZS. JOE. HUOC »PSW >C H, s. P,
DEAR. NOAH ■= IF A
| LLAMA COULDN'T WALK,
WOULD v/THE ALPACA
: UP THE MOUNTAIN 7 ,
JTXa e JgZr DULUTH, /MMNH.
j DEAR NOAHfWHEN A DOG
| FLEAS, IS IT ALONG THE.
] insect
\gs CAL.
You’re Telling Me!
< it* ■ ■ ■ «i
It’s Fly Tipse, Npw.
A recent magazine article announc
ed that there are now 35,000 amateur
flyers in America and the number is
rapidly increasing. Pretty soon the
rain of cigaret butts on a sunny Sun
day afternoon will constitute a new
menace. 4
Poets of the future will have to
give up that line about the heavens
being “a bowl of spotless blue” and
work in something about the polka
dotted skies.
If pilots and planes continue to in
crease so rapidly it won’t be long be
fore they are thick as mosquitoes a
round a fat man’s ankles.
Aviation has made grmt strides
but. there is no truth in the rumor
that an enterprising promoter has
leased the top of the Empire State
building for a filling station site.
One advantage of having a family
plane is one can spot ideal picnic
grounds by simply ascending a cou
ple miles up from your own back
yard.
Os course, the grandchildren of the
present-day irate motorists will spend
a lot of their time writing pieces to
the paper complaining about the
freight zeppelins and bus transports
hogging the skyways.
Air traffic cops will have it easy.
Just hide in the nearest clouds and
wait for unwary speeders to come
dooming past.
Grand Jury Investi
gates Lynch Affair
(Continued rrom Page One.)
the prisoner from his custody Mon
day night on a lonely stretch of high
way.
The lynching occurred unexpected
after a month had passed since the
Negro, Albert Gooden, 35, was arrest
ed for the killing of Marshal Chester
Doyle, of Mason, Tenn.
Spurred by a firm denunciation of
the lynching as “one of the most hor
rible and disgraceful crimes in the
history of the country,” from Circuit
Judge R. B. Baptist, the jurymen pro
ceeded to hear witnesses.
Vaughan declared he would “wel
come an investigation.”
“I tried to reason with the men,”
he said, “asking them to let the court
decide the case. But they laughed at
me and one of them said ‘to hell with
the law’.”
Manteo Has Big
gest Day In All Time
< Continued from Page One.)
on Kill Devil Hill to Wilbur and Or
ville Wright, pioneer aviators, who
made first aerial flights in 1903, to
lunch at the cottage of John A.
Buchanan, of Durham.
Mr. Roosevelt will return to the
fort at 7:30 p. m. for a presentation
of Paul Green’s pagea!nt, “The Lost
Colony,” and leave for Elizabeth City
immediately afterwards.
Crowds filled all hotels at Manteo
and Nags Head last night and many
persons were accommodated in pri
vate homes. Others slept in their au
tomobiles. A steady stream of cars
brought more spectators today.
FAILURES caused by- oJPBm' /
ai • ADID S
rim with new Lami* millMl i^ypjpjj^
SSOLD IN HENDERSON BY
SERVE-ALL SERVICE STATION CITY SERVICE STATION
North William Street South William Street
irey* GULF SERVICE STATION SCOGGIN CHEVROLET CO.
,i»e<l North Garnett Street South Garnett Street
aha* .
Distributed By:
S Master Tire Company—Henderson, N. C.
• ANNOUNCEMENT
From August 26th to September IGth
MR. C. J. FLEMING
Os Henderson
Will be connected with the
Planters Warehouse
Wendell, N. C.
as associate sales manager. Sell your tobacco wiih us
Every service a warehouse can render.
ATLANTIC
ALL OT T V WEEKEND
EXPENSE V*S XXX TOURS
Go Friday or Saturday morning— arrive Atlantic City
same afternoon. Leave Atlantic City Monday or Tues
day morning or evening. Tpurs—for two full days at
Atlantic City—s3l.ls for travel in air-conditioned,
de luxe reclining seat coaches; $43.30 in air-condition
ed Pullmans. ■ *
Cost of tours Includes ell necessary »
penses from the time you lem hone
until your return. You travel ir safety—
free from highway hazards and dangatt,
v MiffUr Get descriptive leaflet and details frou
xsXljy your local Seaboard agent.
NORFOLK =
transportation In the
(JO on any Friday or Sftlwdl,
.gent lor informslion.

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