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KtWANIANS CLASH WITH M. P. BARACAS Civic Club Presents Rejuve nated Team For Ua Game Today tn< fourth week of city loop pUy mu under way thD afternoon at L«» L Park with the Kiwania club and y p Baracns ®**tm| for the second tiiw this season. Th« civic club will taka the field today with a rejuvenated ball club tbs; had been strengthened conalder iDiv dunng the past weak In several departments and some good ball play ers and a good game ia expected to be had j n the best game had ao far tbis M ason the strong M. P. Baracaa de feated the M. E. Baracaa S to 2 in a baseball thriller last Thursday and there are some good games In prospect for tfata week, with each team constantly improving and getting stronger. There la no admission charge to these games, and it ia hoped that a good crowd will out to aee the garnet and enjoy the fun. Sth^h^sl CITY LEAGUE Club W L Pol Uon* 3 0 1.000 ii P Ba: ac* S 0 1.000 r.rfflrnu » 0 1.000 Wggin* 1 2 .333 M £ Baracaa .1 2 .333 (V*i! Street 1 2 .333 K.warns 0 3 . 000 Peat Office 0 3 . 000 PIEDMONT LEAGUE Club W. L. Pot %4.iU<n Salem 25 18 .581 fU.r.gh 22 20 . 581 iiceville 22 20 . 524 cnuiotte 22 21 612 Greensboro 22 22 . 500 agii Point 22 25 . 468 kuin.ngton .22 26 .458 Durham 18 23 .439 NATIONAL LEAGUE Chicago 31 22 .585 Bo«cn 30 24 . 556 Roxburgh 24 24 . 500 Brooklyn 27 28 . 491 New York 24 25 .490 St Louit 24 26 . 490 Philadelphia 26 30 . 464 Cjc.muti r 25 33 . 431 AMERICAN LEAGUE New York 37 16 . 692 Washington 32 23 . 582 PtUiSdeipbla 31 24 .564 D*«ro.t 2* 24 . 538 Cleveland 30 26 . 536 3< Louis 27 26 . 509 Chicago 19 33 . 365 Boston 10 42 .192 West End Golfers Go to Wake Forest For Next Tourney The Weal End Country Club gtrff team goes to Wake Forest tomorrow afternoon for its next match in the ir.iex-city tournament now in prog rses between teams in this section of tne state In a previous match with the Wake Forest linkmen she West End groupp wen by the score of 26 To 16. That w»s played on the links at the coun try' club here. The Piedmont ~ Parade Capa Beat Tar* Dewitt Perry pitched the Raleigh Capa to a 7 to 2 win over the WUnlog- Ton Tars last night in the Capital city leeood place in loop standing. Dlzenao md enabled the Caps to move into p.tciud a good game for the Tare but be himself, committed four errors wbde his team mate* were making th*«s to run the total to seven Bulla Beat Pals Durham Bulla banged out 18 hits off the offering of BUI Averebtc and Tom Landing to win handily over the Greensboro Patriots yedterday in the *ft«rnocn game of a double hjsader to tcore 10 runs while the Pat# were poshing across 4. Bees tiling Tourists Bally in the ninth inning scoring two runs enabled the Charlotte Bees to sting the Asheville Tourist in Char lotte last night 9 to 8. Sektlesnlre pitched In relief role from the sixth on through the eon*ns and did not al low a hit. MORE TRADING June 13 (API —Making its imrd important trade in a week, the Boston Red Sox today sestt Earl Webb hard-hitting outleider. to Detroit, in exchange for Dale Alexander, the big first baseman, and Outfielder Ray Johnson. Pieaident Rob Quinn said ho cash was Involved in the transac tion Ladies! Who Is GEMEY Btop At W&rtman’s They Can Tell Yon Week Os Play In City Baseball Loop Begins —• inn.— GOMEZ MARKS UP TWELFTH VICTOR! Great Defensive Play By Whole Team Win* For Yanks Over Indians Cleveland, June 14. Sensational fielding by Ben Chapman. Lyn Lary and Tony Lazzeri in the ninth inning yesterday save Lefty Gomez and en abled the star southpaw to hang up his twelfth victory as the Yankees nosed out the Indians, 8 to 7. Trailing by two runs going into the last frame, the Indians scored once as Luke Sewell walked and Glenn Myatt, pinch-hitting for Hildebrand, tripled against the fence, but the tying run was left on third base when Lazzeri made a great play on Porter’s ground er. CROSS WORD PUZZLE 1 nn 2 3 mi e|>| ip l2 m l 4 ~ ie> Ti 22 “23 m 24 T ~25 27 20 29 ■■‘l-T g 30 39 40 -41 43 |pj 44 45 |p 47 nn 52 m ~ ACROSS 2 —The greatest quantity 6—Expression of regret t —Proposed International lan guage 11 — The man 12— A pronoun 14— A note of the seal* 15— Commotion 17—Off the main track or way 20 —A metal 11— Fastening devices 22—Sooner than *4—To drill 25 — A measure of type 26 Something new or strange 20 — Suffix forming sortie plurals to —Greater in quantity or amount 21— Mistakes 12— Myself 24 —Scolded |6 —The Iron Mountain stats (abtor) |g—a day in the Homan month 40— The mother of Cain 41 — To close 43 — Obscure 44 — To decorats 42 — A trss 17—By 68 —Above 40—Exist 21— A pronoun 52—Utilizes 22 Old DOWN I—A fruit 3An exclamation 4 A wavs 6 —Untruth lr*»r HENDERSON, (N. C.J DAILY DISPATCH TUESDAY, JUNE 14, 1932 T Toda^GSmes CITY LEAGUE Kiwants, vs M. P. Baracaa. (Tomorrow) Clements Vs. Cowboys. PIEDMONT LEAGUE Wilmington at Raleigh. Durham at Greensboro. Wins* onSal eon at High Point. Asheville at Charlotte. AMERICAN LEAGUE Washington at St. Louis. . New York at Cleveland. Philadelphia at Detroit. Been on at Chicago. NATIONAL LEAGUE Cincinnati at Philadelphia. Pittsburgh at New York. St. Louis at Brooklyn. Chicago at Boston. B—BeveragesB—Beverages made from 1 vertical 10—Principal god in Norse mythology 12 —Part of. a wheel 14 — Father 16—Over and in contact 15— Disjoined 19— One who eliminate* 20— Toward 22—Social upstarts 24—Belonging to a transatlantic flyer •27—Crude metal 2g—ltalian word for three 32 Mythical king with a golden touch 33 — To prepare for pnblisatlnn 35 To declare 36 — Boiled cornmeal 37 The second of two 39—A printer’s measure 42 —An exclamation 44 A monkey 45 To pester unduly 48—Ourselves 60—A pronoun Answee to Previous Pnanle i • . . SCR A P|S| TEAS B_ D e > |N|e r a L e Wwf A a 5%M I N E 55 p 5% o e slits t i Nap Sal ATOP jSgG A L 5% M O T £ p i n e. 81g r e 5% e v g h IpfoTrlalpffl PIEDMONT I-EAGLE Raleigh 7; Wilmington 2. Ohario-Ue 9; AahevtQe 8. Durham 10; Greensboro 4. Winston Salem High Point rain. AMERICAN LEAGUE Chicago 7; Boat on 6, New York 8, Cleveland 7. PU Ladelf.au H: Detroit 1. Others postponed, NATIONAL LEAGUE All postponed, rain Brummitt s Resolutions May Entice Fountain (Continued rrom Page One ) ticised the practice of appointing members of the General Assembly to positions which they helped create and the use of the alleged Gardner "machine" in an effort to name his successor as governor. The resolutions met with much opposition despite the fact that they were introduced by Brummitt in bis home county and home town and were adopted only after & session of almoat four hours. May Cause Explosion. If the resolutions are introduced in the State Democratic Convention here Thursday, as they are slated to be, they are pretty sure to cause an ex plosion of some sort. Brummitt was elected a delegate to the State con vention, so he will have ample op portunity to introduce them, to lie in corporated into the party platform, if h,e so desires. But whether or not the convention will permit the resolutions to remain in the platform -If they ever get there in the first place—is quite another question. ’ In fact, there are a good many here who frankly doubt if Brummitt will even offer the reaoluiona in the State convention, although it is admitted that he is of a determined nature, especially where the determination is apparently backed by deep-seated and long repressed resentment, as appears to be the case in this instance. Rut the belief here is that the Slate Demo cratic Convention will make quick work of the resolutions and emphati cally reject them, for two reasons. First, because the convention is not likely to adopt any resolutions or write into its platform anything that will keep it from offering a strong front against the Republicans in the fall election, arid it is agreed that the adoption of these resolutions would afford the Republicans an excellent opportunity to attack the record of the Democratic party, should the Dem ocratic convention criticise by resolu tion the present administration. The second reasop why a good many think the resolutions are doomed is that the resolutions virtually reiterate and commend the position taken by Lieutenant Governor Richard Tillman Fountain in his campaign for the Democratic nomination for governor, and whose position of antagonism to the record of the Democratic party was emphatically disapproved in the primary of June 4 when he ran 47.000 votes behind J. C. B. Ehringhaus, who led the field. With Ehringhaus now conceded as the party's nominee, it is agreed that most of the delegates in the convention will be friendly to Ehringhaus and the platform he ran upon and that there will he little qr no chance for the adoption of re solutions amounting to an indorse ment of Fountain, especially since their adoption would embarass Ehring haus in his campaign again* the Re publican candidate in the fall. Fountain May Run Again. Some believe that these resolutions by Brummitt mean that Fountain will demand a second primary aaginat Ehringhaus, that Brummitt will give his support to Fountain and also make an effort to get the State Democratic Convention to indorse Fountain and discredit Ehringhaus b ythe adoption of these resolutions. For, unless the State convention should adopt these resolutions or in some way apotogi'-e for the record of the present admin istration under Governor Gardner, Fountain would be unable to run for governor on the platform of the puny even if he sht u’d be nominated. It is generally conceded that the one factor that probably contributed more to the defeat of Fountain in the sec ond primary than anything else was his attack upon the records of the Democratic party in general and his Vivienne T flilk iuxiKj ojb.. 1 With Joan Kennrti Added Comedy: “JIMMY’S NEW YACHT* And SUly Symphony Cartoon Stevenson TOMORROW Nancy Carroll —IN “WAYWARD” Added Selected Comedies 10/ TO EVERYBODY aaonuh upon the admintxt ration of Governor Gardner in particular. There ia no doubt that many of the Fountain supporter* have been great- i ly delighted with Bruromitt a resolu- ! Uona and that they are interpreting , them not only as an overture of sup-! port from Brummitt and his suppor ters, but as an offer to get a plank written into the State platform that Fountain can aland upon. Many for; the first time now believe that Foun-! tain will demand a second primary | against Ehringhaus. Speculation on Motive. Most of those here who know Brum mid and the background of bis in tense dislike for Governor Gardner, however, believe that his resolutions were inspired not so much by a desire to help Fountain as to eatbarass Gov ernor Gardner. For those familiar with the Inner workings of things po litical here know that there has been a growing resentment on the part of Brummitt toward Gardner almost from the time Gardner took office in 1929 and that this almost burst into flame during the 1931 general assem bly It is also reported that Brummitt has been inclined to blame Governor Gardner and some om his friends for "stacking the cards" against bis can didacy for Governor and his eventuul withdrawal. This is believed to ac count for that portion in his resolu tions condemning the use of the ’’machine’’ built up by Governors to select their successors in office. There are indications that Brummitt now believes he could have been nominat ed for Governor if he had stayed in the race and that h eis consequently blaming Governor Gardner for block ing his path to the Executive chair. Hence it is that must of the obser vers here believe that the Brummitt resolutions were animated more by personal peeve against Governor Gard ner than by any desire to help Foun tain, especially since it is understood that Brummitt supported Maxwell in the firat primary. It is also believed by a great many here that if Brum niltt was going to fire this shot, he would have done better to fire it be fore the first primary and not wait until he was safely nominated. DICKiNSONOMITS PROHIBITION FROM KEYSTONE ADDRESS (Continued from Page One.) foreign products and the national de fense and foreign policy of the ad ministration was praised. The forceful, white-haired lowa Re publican toid the delegate* assembled in the huge, flag-decorated stadium that there could be no "greater pa t>\i[Otismr ghan the employment of every effort for the restoration of normalcy. Hoover Fought Depression. Senator Dickinson said Mr. Hoover was at “grips" with the depression be fore the country as a whole realized what it faced. "His first act prevented a financial panic," he said, adding that the chief executive invoked Federal Reserve THRIF1 Y home-managers have ■ * found that electric refrigeration B 11 is an economy, not an expense. Their food dollars go farther. They buy I v B perishables, for example, 2 for 25c B j— B instead of 15c each and know that B they will be kept fresh snd whole- B. J _fl gome until used. They can take ad vantage of bargain specials and get A whole week’s supply at far lower prices. They can keep leftovers for days and make them into appetizing dishes that even he would never bus- smsst pect of being leftovers. fr in mi \ li USCTWC II These new food economies are act- XS** o***l^^ 0 *** I^^ *xtra savings which can ba depended on day after day. Let Ask Us Or See ahow you in actual figures how you ANVnPAI FR can economize with electric * L/LALEJ\ ation. f. - F . Carqli na Power c, light Company EESIPtNTIAL CO VIC t. S> AT £ \oH« oo TN| COwTTtI BISfPH* - / y»»TH I.n»i uiaiiMt —>•«;-* BUB— cooHim* ana »»*>»»♦ \ 1 * tafom Board powers to cushion the effects of the stock market debacle. Conferences with industrial and labor leaders. Senator Dickinson maid, prevented the bloody disturbances which have attended other economic crises. Then were reviewed steps taken "against depression on a hundred fronts.” Among then were listed the formation of the national credit as sociation; erection of the Reconstruc tion Finance Corporation and a ”de terminaUc.i that a balanced budget was the first essential to economize recovery.” Mention of the tax bill was a pre lude to castigation of the Democrats. Democrats Had No Program. "For two long years they hampered the President at every turn,” the lowa senator said. “Through a highly subsidised press bureau. Democratic leaders sought to distort his every word; to belittle pis every effort at human and economic relief; to im pugn his every motive; to frustrate his every move. Their orders weie to smear Hoover.’ Democrats in the House, Dirkinson said, followed Mr. Hoover for a time last fail because they had no pro gram of their own, but finally they broke away. The Republican keynoter said the result was tha wrecking'of the economy bill and a flouting of the party’s own- leaders. The relief proposal by Speaker Gar ner of the House, which already had been lambasted by the chief executive as a "pork barrel" measure, was as sailed by Dickinson. He charged also that measures .sponsored by the Demi>- crats threatened to debase the dollar. It raised, he said, the "ghost of 1896.” The organizing of farmers into co operatives for the marketing of their products was termed the outstanding accomplishment of the farm board, ’’which has been the butt of much criticism, Ihe greater part of which is unjust.” The board was also given credit for bolstering the price of wheat and cot ton through stabilization efforts. The profit to the farmer as a result was i RflX "I’d kk« to hear your own Idea of wlrnt's a business panacea.” "Make every year election year, and J good old days will soon appear With K v 1 every third man in the mob running for some kind of Job. the campaign drjogh in circulation would make this JE|BI MSyJggg - land a boom-llke nation. A year or i frelS r mpw two of hard campaigning—and you Vv 1 would bear no more complaining." You never hear any complaining from Turner’s patrons when they purchase meats here. The quality of meats we se)l and the type of service we render has long been an outstanding factor in HendereoD. TURNER'S MARKET Phone* 304—306 PAGE SEVEN evil mated at be! ween $2,000,000,000 and 13.000.000.000. Defends Tariff law. Credit for eubauunigl betterment through the Snioot-Hawley tariff by Dickinson was accompanied by -tha contention that the Democrats w«r* badly divided on the iaaue, despite their criticism of the Republlcfn stand. He said in the Senate alone there were 1,010 votes for Increases, or against decreases by Democrats dur ing consideration of the last tariff measure for increases. There has been, be continued, more recent Uiustiutiotis of the "aviduy with which the Democrats pursue high tariff rates.” "They generously supported duties on copper, coul. oil, and lumber,” Dickinson said, referring to import levies which wer placed in the re cently completed tax measure. Young Democrats Os State To Dine Tomorrow Evening I>sll>- lil«tf>nla-a nareaa, la Ike Mir Wallrr tlwld UY J. I-. IIASKKH YII.L Raleigh, June 14. —Four hundred representative* of the Young Demo crats of North Carolina from at least 90 counties are expected at the first annual convention of this organization here tomorrow night in the bull room of the Kir Walter Hotel. So fai almost 300 reservations have been made for the convention and banquet, which will begin at 7:45, Acting President Dewey Doraett said this afternoon. It will not be possible to accommo date mure than 400 delegates. Acting President Doraett has just returned from a trip through a num ber of counties and reported that the officers of the local Young Democratic clubs are enthusiastic and that almost every county in the State will be re presented.