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Lvidson Outfield Will
ge Easy For Coach Laird jurch 9—Kwi Laird. Dav lH'coU**l var ** y b * setwaj co**>r -10 have veiy little trouble B* o*oia£ UP hls OLUflcki for the 0 He hAa on *■«<* ■^* <e rsns. *U ot them winners of ■r* >Ptt r. and wbo will be cop- Mr W* leHm t-fa* spring. ■#* t took five of the thirteen I thesr "D" tett May, ■** (juintrt, only one. Hub Oov ■N" „ »a.i outfielder. Covtng- time with other mem be re ■** trim m his flcWing duties, and which will likely be first ■ played together most mIZ ume i«* yc*r ■ * jiaihis. Earl Bradaher. and J. I all received their tetters »r.‘ due to be the choice ■L Iw wor>l a ß iUn - ° n **' e Ifcree b probably the best all-around iZtr K» finding ability is fibor ■ üßsfactory. and his batting is |~j' Hf is of the slugger type and ■ fiS*** P rone out at times. when he connects solidly, pilfer TO MEET AT DUKE ■free Teams Entered In pint Annual Aquatic Contest I Durtwai March 9—With three teams ■ and Blurs expected to be in I £ before the deadline, plans are I peg forward rapidly for the first I state aquatic meet which la to I IV three teams entered are Wake |sted at Duke Saturday afternoon. | ft*' Stale and Duke Three other | tfu Davidson, Carolina and EHon | xe ten invited to send swimmers it expected} to make known i tK ratites soon. i,i special exhibition on that day, wo :earns of Duke co-ed swimmers C «4?e a rviay race. There will *tluec girls on each team. Another *eu. feature will bt an exhibition n between a member of the wo se.< -wimming team and the nun s aft The first event of it*, kind ever held a V sate, all record.- made will be anenued as state marks, and for the tes .line there will b- ,i state cham pr«?bip team in swimming. Events to be staged in the meet: 9* or !♦.*»-yard relay, -th-yard breust rAf 150-yard brtMst stroke 'SO-yard •sn 119-yard fri-e style. 220-yard free sj-k. 119-yard free atylc. plunge for fctance fancy diving, and 200 yard wd'.ty relay. State College To See Regular Grid Game on Saturday TUiwgh. March 9—A regular foot- V-i pair will lie heki at State Col kf Saturday afternoon. March 12. tewmi varsity mr n of last year's i«un and the 1931 yearling club. The h»e will be played or Riddock Field tad wri’.i start around 3 o’clock, tommages have featured State’s »t> Tt»d spring football drills every Skurday for the laskmonth, but have between mixed squads of both and varsity players. In bst Saturday's scrimmage, a , '* nr ' defeated a team dubbed the r '."«n.- 28-fi. Mope Cumiskey and Iba Wilson two varsity men. featur ** liie afternoons activities. »WH Y 7 "A coffee that makes the poll- To see through all things with his half-shut eyes.” luz'lANNeV RT6EEMABLE~wif'H -COUPONS i OCTAGON SOAP COUPONS Let Us Rent You A House Or help you find a tenant for the one you want to rent. Let us help you check over your fire in surance policies and see that they are properly written. L you need a bond, or other form of Cas- Ui dty Insurance we would be pleased to place it for you. Henderson Loan & Real Estate Co. AL. B. WESTER, Secy, and Tress. '*?*S*kh£LiT- nHd * r »' “» mu h * ?"?• *» “V » dmib "V co„«- pan Ot his assignment C<^ ld * dead red. If he **** *“* average, he a, , u food aa any man on the In htopoUUon. Bradaher has center Held sewed up. *°:**°" *» close behind the other . °°y» aad will deliver capably In W field. Hie fielding and batting ere average, he handles himself nice ly on the paths, and oan take care of hia part of the Job. In addition to these men, Charlie regular pitcher may spend Pert of bis afternoons in the outer gardens. He Is a good hitter and his c*tra punch will be needed whenever It oan be used. When he Is not tak ing his regular turn In the box. It is very Hkdy that he will relieve one of the above mentioned trio «t their Place in the field. fountain may not APPOINT MANAGER (Continued irom Page One.) a result, many of those who were for merly associated with the county road systems are now supporting Foun tain in the belief that he will be sym pathetic with any effort made to re peal the present road law, if not ac tually support it. On the other hand, it is understood that Fountain has more or less abandoned his attack on the new road law, since he has dis covered that it n&s oecome one of the m-«t popular laws enacted by the 1931 Genvnii Assembly. Consequently, some think PeLaney may not be in terested In becoming his manager, should he be offered the post. In fact, a great many he'e do not believe Fountain will name a cam paign manager or open any head qunr*e s :;i all, but the.’ In- will con tinue his “Poor Richard" campjagn and carry it on alone, as he has done so far, maintaining that he cannot affo” 1 to employ an expjnsivo can: paigii in.infL.er and provide expensive office-', as the other candidates arc doing or plan to do. For Fountain's campaign so far has been pointed to appeal especially to the disgruntled Democrats of the State and to the dls gruntled local office holders or for mer office holders. So if he can make it appear that the other candidates have plenty of money and aic spend ing it freely, and that he. is a poor man without money and has none to spend on campaign managers or head quarters, many here belilvc he' will strengthen his position with those whose support he is seeking most and from whom he is already getting strong support. Most of those in political circles here agree that Fountain still seems to be In the lead, with Ehringhaus pushing him hard in second place and Maxwell running third, and that he is going to continue to be a dangerous candidate until the day of the primary Some think that as kmg as both Ehringhaus and Maxwell . remain in (he coldest. Fountain wfll be ‘ high man. even though' he may not ’gbi as many votes as Ehringhaus and Max : well together. It Is pointed out that the normal protest vote in this States usually gives the losing candidxte from 100,000 to ISO.ftK) votes in every primary. And it is agreed that Foun tain has been, and still is making every effort to collect this protest vote. Regardless of whether Fountain names a campaign manager or not, it is agreed that he is to be seriously reckoned with by the other candi dates. HENDERSON, (N. C. J DAILY DISPATCH, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 9, 1982 DUKE TEAMS CLASH ON GRID SATURDAY Firtt and'Second Outfits To Stage Regulnr Game to : End Work .Durham, March 9—Winter grid forces at DukA will move into their final for mations Saturday afternoon when the t\r& and second teams bring to a close the pre-season pradtlcea by staging a regulation game. Saturday's conflict will end a suc cessful period. Coach Wallace Wade is weH satisfied with the way the Duke boys have been working, stating that the 1932 candidates look a good deal better now than the 1931 crew did at the same ttene test year. "The backs are running better, everyone Is blocking better” he said. The gome Saturday will' bring U>- gexher two tesnu about evenly watch ed. Both have been running well In scrimmages against the All-American reserves, first one showing superiority and then the other. This will be the first time the two first elevens have< clashed. On the ite&m the Duke coach will probably have a veteran •set of backs and on the other a freshman crew. The lines are expected to be mixed, both having old and new men. Last week in an offensive scrim mage against the freshman reserves, a backfieki combination of Laney. Ershler and Mason, from last year's team, and Cornelius, freshman, did fine running, and a second crew as Abbott, vet, and Cox, Bryan and Kellar, new men also ran well. The linemen for Saturday’s game will probably be selected from the fol lowing: Wentz, J. Duniay, Tarrall and Lin c-w weaver, ffreshmen, and James and Rogers, vets, on ends; Phipps. Porreca. Pope,.. Rich ante, Andrews and Williams, freshmen, and Werner Daugherty and Means, vets guards and tackles; and Sing, veteran shifted from guard, and E Dutitep, frosh, centers. BASEBALL PRACTICE INDOORS AT STATE Raleigh. March 9—Cold weather caused the State College baseball team to hold :ts Monday and Tuesday aft ernoon workouts in the Frank Thomp *>n gymnasium. Class meetings wen also held at which time Coach Ohick Doak gave the players black board talks. , Coach Doak expects to take (he men out-of-doors today for hitting and fielding practice. Inter-squad games will be held during the last of the week. Science has still little knowledge of the ocean' bed. Vast tunnelling opera tlons for undersea transport may al ter many theories at present held con cerning these untouched portions of the earth. CROSS WORD PUZZLE ACROSS ,i Part of the necn « The locust trea 10 HffW 14 On# wha employs 15 Century plant It Pelt IT Almost It Post of a staircase 19 Confess 20 Mussulman of the proselyting period 22 Lists of names 34 Cupels 34 Humor 17 To obscure 30 A planet 32 Strained 34 Injured 33 A beverage 40 Wheel tracks 41 Sum 42 Nuns 45 Kind of rodent 44 Hastened from 43 Nothing 49 Pure 61 Having become wild after a state of domestication 63 For S 5 Mohammedan ruler 66 Intervening 63 Take away by vio lence (arch.) 60 Charged with gas 64 Penetrated 63 Spruce 69 Laid with etone 11 The inner part 72 Formerly 73 Threefold 74 Otherwise 75 Reward 76 Courses at a race ■ » ' —i—— i i 1 I' h I* MB' 1 I* r r* p I" I l ' I 1 * — f-p jgpH |~~ ?r --y- ’ \Wr 25 “nape 'W 5 — WWW m& — WWW * * * ; jgp 515 r '^yp — W j| -Wmjp WW W r— W y* ; ==i±==i 111 ■ 111 «i Stewart Compares Slump Os 1890’s With Present; Many Businesses Started By CHARLES f. STEWART Central l>rea« Staff Writer Washington, March 10.— Althouga the depression of 1890's in many re spects was as bad as today’s yet there were certain vents for unemployment then which are stopped up now. On a few hupdred dollars It was possible in those times to engage In dependently in business in a small way. A working mail--could eke out a living free-lancing. The loss of a Job at regular wages did not neces sarily mean starvation. At present, as an alternative to a place on some huge concern's pay roily there is no choice whatever. Petty trade is all but extent. The de mand for casual labor is almost nil; the very windows are washed under contract with a big company. When the vast corporations of the twentieth century are pinched by a slump and begin to curtail their per sonnels, they dismiss such numbers at each reduction that it is like the bursting of a dam rather than a mere overfolw, a# in the 1890’s. Business had not passed to any great extent into corporate hands in the 1890 s. Retailing scarcely had done so at all; not even wholesaling, very generally; indeed, manufacturing had not. either. Nothing much, of less pro portions than the public utilities of the era had reached a stage where incorporation was deemed essential. Query; Would it not have been better if the system of private incorporation never had been legalized? Except in corporate form, business units manifestly could not have grown as they have. It is at least unlikely that stores could have been linked in national chains on a one-man or partnership basis—and the independent retailer still would stand a chance; amalga mation of industries would have been impracticable, manufacturing on a smallish scale would h&vc survived, an dlabor retrenchment at worst pro bably would be less abrupt than cen tralization has mar*e it. Os course some enterprises, in their nature, are too large for any single individual or partnership to handle. Docs not this very fact suggest that Tovernment should assume respon sibility for them? The federal gov ernment, say, for railroads; the state governments, perhaps, for power de velopment; the municipalities for ur ban transportation? ex it's a fanciful idea-Reversion to :onditions of a generation ago as to elatively small business units, modt icd by governmentalizatlon of the lecessarily very big ones. Nevertheless. 1 risked asking Scna ‘or William H. King of Utah concerti ng it picking him because he is a lotablc foe of the tendency of the 'ast 35 or 40 years toWard ’competl 'ions extinction, through giant mer gers and progressive interpretation iway of anti-trust legislation. This particular suggestion, however. fT a treeus DOWN 1 Slaters 2 Afloat 3 Fruit 4 Error In wrltlnu 5 Reeds 6 Means 7 Crude 8 Ended 9 Beneath 10 Ciab 11 Swarm of hees II Smell 13 Church seats 21 Gives up 23 Remain 25 More sublie fobs, var.) 27 Banter 28 Large spoon Answer to Pre ?S Method 81 Born 53 Tend, nourish 3t Condition 35 Chemical compound 37 Clamour 39 Cart of a circle 43 Small draucht 44 Narrow escape 47 impaired 50 Punishes by Una 52 Illuminated 54 To l>e p.nlteat 57 rrofundify f>o Assistants 60 Anything very small 61 bird 62 Cereal plant 63 Defy 63 Young horse 66 Gaelic 67 Profound 70 Byway of evioui Puzzle Li-)H|Ptetete[sfcß|A[i luelg Mk L Rh]A|u R&k Mb PR U Nh NgMi, aJ> ck J C AJGgBBMi PIM It Iy[bWMeH t W* Wa kb iPE RllE ft eMhjTMH o s eMble a Mcte ELNI NpME T Eftkik L [fth lUUepßft e Usk ste : [Sfejta|oMAß^TN|felElzfelSj ‘ ' 1 . *■< ■ '• I j , ; | < shocekd him. "In the firat place," he said, “it’s inconceivable; revolutions don’t go backward. Even supposing that this one could be reversed, its reversal would wipe out all our progress. "Besides, toe notion is socialistic. Govern mentallxalion of our utilities would place such power in the hands of our civil service that It simply would dominate the country. It is so strong already that It almost controls elections. Ugh!" And the Utah senator suggostod, with a horrified expression Senator Smith W. Brookhart of lowa, on the other hand, was net shocked at all. "Russia." he remarked, "has every one on the government payroll, and is the only country in the world with no unemployment.” "But wouldn't that he going too far?" I questioned hastily, alarmed in my own turn at the startling infer ence drawn by the Hawkeye lawmak er from my interrogation. “Well, yes," admitted the senator, "I think the Soviets carried their pro gram to an extreme. Perhaps they had to considering the desperate exi gency they faced. In America it would be unnecessary, with our enormous already—accumulated wealth. But it must be distributed, to do us any good." - ; ’ ‘x . Compare Granger witk any pipe tobacco...at any price! j . Rralj Packed in a handy pocket I pouch of heavy WM foil. Keeps the tobacco better and make* the Hralß ifP fjm- \ " price lower. | 4 Hence...^Qo YOB CAN DEFEND ON A LIGGETT & MYERS PRODUCT ✓ Milk Cow And Garden Need For Every Farm, Arey Says l»«Ur Utayalrk Sanaa. __ . >■‘k» Wr Walter Ratal. »» *. C. M)KE»VRL. Raleigh, March 10.—There is a say ing in North Carolina that one can depend on what John Arey says, es pecially about cows and dairy pro ducts—milk, butter, and cheese. John Arey is the man who supervises the dairy extension activities of State Col lege, and more than any one man is responsible for the State’s tremen dous progress in dairying in recent years. One of his beliefs is that there is still a great shortage of milk and daisy products in the State, and con sequently the peopol are not drinking or using as much milk and dairy pro ducts as they need to have robust health and build up resistance against disease. Professor Arey considers the Milk for-Heaith-Ca mpaign, intended to start more milk drinking and using milk for health's sake, a most timely and beneficient movement. He says; "The averag milk consumption in North Carolina is a little less than one half pint per person. This is only two-fifth as much as the national average and much less than the quan tity needed in the dally diet. All food authorities agree that for proper de velopment the child should consume one quart of milk pr day, and the adult one pint per day.” According to Professor Arey's fig ures, North Carolinians not only drink less than half as much milk as the PAGE THREE average American drinks, but they use less butter and cheese. i The pro duction of butter in the StAte Is only seven pounds per person per year, while the average of the United States is seventeen pounds per person an nually. Thus it is easily seen ih»t North Carolina's deficiency In butter as compared with the nation Is ten pounds per person per year. And as to cheese, the national per capita con sumption is about four pounds per person per year, while In North Caro lina the consumption is only one-fifth of a pound per person per year. In regard to this he says: "With this low average of production and consump tion it is very evident that there are many chiidtr-n and adults in the Stats who consume scarcely any milk or dairy products. This holds trus *n many farming sect ions, as well as in towns and cities, and is responsible for much malnutrition and sickness brought about by such conditions. On r’-ery fnir. there shouii be a good milk cow and sufficient feed available to properly support such a cow. The milk products from criminal, together with the vegetables which can be grown in a good gar den, are the best insurance that I know against mulnutrition and the physical ills that go along with this condition." All is not old that BUers.