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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, June 17, 1932, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-06-17/ed-1/seq-3/

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M. E. Baracas
Pitchers Duel Between
Payne And Hight Moat
of Way Through
BUI P*yv* * double and DoSd's error
ot M. Kearney's slow roller In the
sixth framtf eoabUd the M. E. Bare
cm to now out the Lions yesterday at
League P* rk 1 <« 0 tor Che ft rat »hut
cut of the season anti one of the clos
est games played yet in th*> etty l«*_
gue. j
It was s regular p*eh*r*s battle be
tween Hight for the Lions and Payi.e
for the Baracaa with the honors about
Not only being the pitching star of
his team. Psyne collected three of his
team s five hlta and scored the only
run of the game.
Lions Rally
A short bvd rally was staged by the
civic club team in the seventh and
final frame after two wereout. Faulk
ner singled and took third on Roy
ster's hit through short Wright end
ed the game b* grounding out to first
base unassisted.
IV»m Office-Wall Hireet Today
The Paw Office ** n<l Wall Street will
close the week's play by meeting o*«
afternoon at League Park,
l ions Ab R H F.
Vick 3b 3 0 0 0
Dodd be 3 0 0 1
Loughlin 2b 3 0 10
F Royster rs .3 0 0 0
Branch lb 3 0 11
Hight p 3 0 0 0
Fsulkner c 3 0 1 0
W. Royster If 3 0 1 0
Wright cf 3 0 0 0
Total 27 0 4 2
M E Bsracss Ab R H E
Mills sa 3 0 0 0
Psyne P '3 1 3 0
M Kearney rs lb 3 0 0 0
Carter c 3 0 0 1
Fo* cf 3 0 1 0
E Finch 3b 2 0 11
Goodrich 2b 2 0 0 0
T Kearney Ibrf 2 0 0 0
Stsinback If 2 0 0 0
Total 23 1 5 2
Score by inning?: R
Lions 000 000 o—o
M E Baracaa 000 001 X—l
A Henderaon Negro team known as ;
the Double A s will meet the Warren- i
ton Senators here Saturday afternoon
tt 300 o'clock. It was learned today !
This team is said to be a strong one I i
and some good baseball can be seen >
when these two clubs hook up toenor- i
row afternoon.
"13 "H 14 ~is Hjle
_ |p , a ' 19^*20
24 25 26 27 26 29
1 rhaH bH ~u
I— Responsibility
6 —Youth ,
14 —Waited
14— Homo of ancient Irish kings
II —Hummed lu a hi* tubs
10— Nothing
11— A cut of msat
22—Udtlsr +
24—L'ndaavora earnestly
IT —Strains
U—A cardan toai
ll Slab of baked day
12 —Qoctdeee of wisdom «■
15— Caused to slop over
18— Adjacent
»*—Metal container*
43—Following a course of feeding
45—To succeed
17—Overcomes with rsvshtial
19— Fastening device*
♦ I—Reno re to freahneat
12—Observe 1
1— stick* *
2 Fast
3 A color '
i—A mans nami shortened
i—U«*el* of piay
4 Commotion
?—Small hollows
* pmomm
Game In New York Hag 2 to
1 Score In Finalg For
New York. June 17 (APl—Burleigh
Grimes won a brilliant duel from Carl
HubbeU today and gave the Chicago
* 2 . U> 1 v4ctor y over the Gtantß
urknee' triumph snapped the Giants
atreak of six straight victories, gave
r ,lrßt d * feat at ho ““ ! •‘nee
Bill Terry became manager and In
creased Chicago's majrgin over the
idle Boston Braves to two full games
The veteran spitballer allowed only
seven hits, four of them in the last
two Innings, and lost a shutout when
Sam Leslie, pinch-hitting for Hubbcll
In the eighth, lined a homer into the
right field stands.
M. E. Baracas 1; Lions 0.
Raletgh 6; Asheville 4.
GreensSkoro 9; Wilmington 3.
High Point 11; Charlotte 10.
Winston Salem 8; Durham 7.
New York 6; Chicago 1.
Philadelphia 5; St. Louis 1.
Washington 4; Detroit 0.
Booton-Cleveland. rain.
St. Louis 2; Philadelphia 0.
Chicago 2; New York 1.
Cincinnati 8; Brooklyn 6.
Plttaourgh-Boston rain.
Post Office vs Wall Street.
Winston-Salem at Charlotte.
High Point at Greensboro.
, Asheville at WilminglfiiK s
Dunham at Raleigh.
No Games Scheduled.
St. Louis at Philadelphia.
Chicago at New York.
Cincinnati at Brooklyn.
Pittsburgh at Boston.
10— A shade of brown
11— A silkworm
I! —Auctions
14— A kind of t hecae ,
15 — Profound
18 —Overlaid
18 —Starting forth suddenly
21—To expreas similarity
25 —Prefix meaning three
24 —Hurried
28— Ailing
29 Born
*2—A toot*
36 — Stairs ovsr a fence
34—Fastening devices
37 — Nativss of a Scandinavian
41 — Bound to pay
42 A cyat
44 — To bind
45 — Grief •
t 48 —Japanese measure of area
* 40 —Chinese measure of weight
Answer to Provious Pussls
ffrll |«| i p |O[ R S
i o £pj
R[Li & H
up E % o__L
7Ta;t s
% L *l°]
thlkM I>ih]kb^p{w|»P
Defeat Lions Club 1 To 0 In Close Game
Congrats from the Victor
lllllilllir ; *n
wr '.'sSaghjaßlo
• t , Jaßs
r "" , « *»'•>
wiiiraiserauon as this. Helen Wills Moody (right) of the IlniteW c.., '
French U star*afte**th’ * 8 sho , wn . shakin K hands with Mme. Mathieu. the
SuiJln ?L4 f Mr, f" ?Vl! eir gamt in the Poland Garros
Paris. Mrs. Moody defeated her opponent in the international
nnals by a score of 7-6, 6-1.
W L Pci
M. P. Baraca 4 0 1.000
Dions 3 j _750
Clements 3 j _750
M. E. Baracas 2 2 . 500
Wiggins 2 2 .500
M E Baracas 1 2 .333
Wall Street l 2 .333
Post Office 0 3 . 000
Ktwar.is 0 4 .000
Club W. L. Pot
Winston Salem 27 20 . 574
Raleigh 25 21 .543
Greent*>oro 24 23 .511
Charlotte 23 23 . 500
Asheville 23 23 . 500
High Point 25 26 . 490
Wilmington 23 28 .451
Durham ' 19 26 . 422
Club W, L. Pet '
Chicago 32 '23 * .582
Boston 30 25 .545
Pittsburgh 25 24 .510
St. Louis 26 27 . 491
New York 25 26 .490
Brooklyn 27 30 . 474
Philadelphia 28 32 .467
Cincinnati 28 34 .452
Club: w. L Pet
New York 39 17 ,59f
Philadelphia 33 25 . 56’
Washington 33 25 ,5C
Cleve4and 31 27 .s*'
Detroit 29 26 . 527
St. Louis 29 27 , 51‘
Chicago 20 35 .36
Boston 11 42 .20
The Piedmont
Parade —*
Twins Beat Bulls.
Kelly walked two men in the ninth
inning to force In the winning run
for Winston-Salem last night in Dur
ham over the Bulls 8 to 7. Butler
starting pitcher for the Bulls, nailed
out two home runs to account for
six of -the Bulls’ runs. Wolfe went
hitless in his 25th game,
pats Win From Sailors.
Bill Averette gave the Tars only
six hlta last night in Greensboro while
his team mates, headed by Borgmann
and Batterton, rapped out nine hits
for aeven runs to give the aPts a 7
to 4 victory over the.' 1 visitors. •
, Pointers Rally Wins. ■
Rallying in the ninth inning last
night in Charlotte, The High Point
Pointers wiped out a four run lead
the Bees had and won 11 to 10 by
pushing over five runs in this frame.
Sluggers Tag On
Another Victory
To Long String
O'Neil Sluggers added another vic
tory to their long string yesterday
at League Park by handing the North
Henderson baseball team a 5 to 1 de
feat as Floyd was allowing only four
hits to the visitors.
The Sluggers pounce 1 on Pegram
for eight hits, while his support was
committing two miscues to add to his
troubles. The locals gave their pitcehr
good support, getting only one error
chalked up against them.
9t. Louis, June 17 <AP)—The eccen
tric Dizzy Dean, upon wthom the St.
Louis ardinsfe pinned considerable
hope of aiding .them to another pen-,
nant. today said he would seek h4s un
rondUiotfial release on the ground he
was not of age when he signed his
1932 centime*.
Dea« left the wonkd champions in
a buff at Philadelphia Tuesday, and
returned to St. Louis today.
"My father did not sign this contract
for me as he had done in previous
ones," he said. “I am not 21 yet and
1 therefore the contract has no value.
I am entitled to my release.
(Continued from Page One.)
penses If he would call for a second
Up to Wednesday afternoon It was
reported that Fountain had not been
ible to secure the necessary financial
jacking for a second campaign and
he belief was general that he would
not announce for a second contest.
But a conference with a
number of his friends, It was an
nounced he would demand a second
un-off against Ehringhaus. It was
tssumod that the necessary financial
irrangement.s had been mrde that
ifternoon. Reports persisted all day
,’esterday thut a group of Reynolds
upporters had called upon Fountain
*nd urged mm to call for a second
1 un-off with Ehringhaus and that pro
niscs and assistance and support had
)een given him. In the hotel lobbies
Wednesday night, following the Foun
■ain announcement, there was much
inking together of tho names of
[fountain Reynolds and frequent
>utbursts fnim enthusiastic groups
filing for Fountain and
Reynolds Denied.
The Reynolds supporters have been
msy denying any link-up between
fountain and Reynolds or that Rey
nolds or his friends in any way are
giving aid or financial support to
Fountain. One of Reynolds most ac
tive supporters has been busy for
several days circulating the report
;hat Morrison is really the one that
persuaded Fountain to get into the
<econd primary and that Morrison
greed to pay all Fountain's expenses
n order to get him in. But this re
>ort is regarded as so ridiculous on
ts face that little attention was paid
o it. For the disappointment and
hargin of the Morrison supporters
nd managers at Fountain's announce
nent was sufficient to convince all
hose who were here that the last
hing In the world the Morrison fol
owers wanted was for Fountain to
sk for a second run-off.
To Harass Ehringhaus.
Most of the Ehringhaus' friends—
ind the 3,000 or more at the State
(invention were overwhelmingly for
Ehringhaus-were convinced that the
mly reason Fountain decided to seek
a second primary was merely further
'o harass Ehringhaus, without any
hope of winning the nomination, and
to throw a monkeywrench into the
'enatorVa! campaign. They were also
confident that Fountain would not
ttave taken this; step without em
rouragement of some kind from the
Reynolds camp. As. a result, there is
an indication that many active Ehrlng
haus supporters who were not es
pecially active for any of the can
didates for the Senate in the first
primary, are now determined to do
all they can against Reynolds, be
lieving that there Is now a definite
aligment between the Fountain and
Reynolds forces. If this feeling per
sists until the July 2 primary, Rey
nolds may suffer rather than lose as
the result of Fountain's decision.
Morrison Forces Uneasy.
At the present time, however, the
Morrison forces are discouraged and
the Reynolds followers delighted at
Fountain's move. In the first pri
mary there wfire many who were very
active for Ehringhaus, but who were
not active in the senatorial fight be
cause they were more interested in
the governorship contest. It Is no
secret that the Morrison organisation
hoped to enlist many of these as ac
tive workers for Morrison if there
had been no second gubernatorial pri
mary. They had also hoped to enlist
the assistance of some of the active
workers for Fountain In the same
way. Now they must build up the
local Morrison organizations without
being able to enlist any workers from
Qaick relief b*a U>4»rk»
If you k*.. 1 hMdvlt or ear mt (fee
ttttl*. nig imK paint that maka you faai
?unk. go to the drug au>re an 4 ilk fol
tanbark. It will 'pick you up" at OSes.
Inly 10 rrnls. Aik your druggist fo*
BIANBAC* by Hama aad p< X rn
ail lor.
W. H. Boyd
Registered Engineer and Surveyor
Office In law HuMtnf
Office Phone 198 Home Phone ID
either the Ehringhaus or Fountain
ranks. It also appears that this Is the
very thing the Reynolds supporters
wanted to block.
There is no doubt that Fountain's
entry into the second* primary has
greatly complicated the senatorial con
tent and that at the present time this
move is regarded as a blow to Mor
rison. It Is agreed, however, that Four**
tain's move may prove a boomerang
and reboun dto the benefit of Mor
rison and against Reynolds, although
only time will determine this.
(Continued from Page One.)
him and his program—for something
definite and constructive, and not
against something, as most of those
who voted for Fountain voted.”
Many other original Maxwell sup
porters from other counties expressed
similar convictions, pointing out that
the vote for Maxwell was In no sense
a protest vote, but a vote for a con
structive program and that they now
believe that Ehringhaus offers a more
constructive program for the future
of the State than does Fountain.
It is evident that Fountain was led
to believe by some of his friends who
were most anxious to have him get in
a second primary, such as his State
manager, James L. DeLaney, 9t Char
lotte, Attorney General Dennis G.
Brummitt, Assistant Attorney General
Walter D. Siler, John Hinsdale, of
Raleigh, and others, that he could ex
pect to get the greater part of the
Maxwell vote, especially since Siler
supported Maxwell and Brummitt is
understood to have supported Maxwell
in the first primary But the decided
failure of Brummltts resolutions to
Succeed* Davila
Col. Marmaduke Grove, above,
has assumed the presidency ol
Chile’s revolutionary junta fol
lowing the forced resignation ol
Carlo! Havila. Grove, as com
mander of the Chilean air force
helped Davila overthrow the gov
ernment of Juan Estaban Mon
tero. Davila's downfall centered
about the charge that he waa too
lenient in dealing with foreign
Get the facts about new
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Thie U an opportunity to aee how the trana porta tfoa need* of a new
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☆ * *
Body types to fit every hauling need. 50-horsepower 4-cylinder engine.
New freely shackled semi-elliptic rear springs distribute load stresses.
Wide. deep, strong frame gives substantial support for bodies. */ 4 floating
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the driver. These features and many others will convince you that the
New Ford Trucks can save you money and give you kdded performance S
Wyche Street Headereon, N. C. .. -
* * ! * f . ■■ G.4>i « * I
- ,
Mrs. Intuit 111
■ MM’ ••' tfjU <
Mrs. Samuel InrsuD, attract ire
wife of Chicago’s fallen utllitfea
magnate, is reported to be s#n
lously iIL Both her health ai|d
her personal fortune were sa ec
hoed in a desperate effort to fore
stall the collapse of huge Insist
holding companies.
have any effect upon the other* who
supported Maxwell and get them in
line for Fountain and the consterna
tion which these resolutions pro
duced generally, has indicated to many
that Fountain cannot expect such sup
port from the former Maxwell sup
(Continued from Page one.)
validity of that obligation.
"The only quesrtiion before Congress
is whether w e will pay now or wait un
til 1945.”
Blaine contended that the t51,500,-
000,000 m debentures wihich Con
gress authorised like Reconflt ruction
Corporation to issue were of “identi
cally the same character" as the obli
gations proposed in the bonus bill.
There ts only one difference," he
said. “They were designed for the rail-
gjgglfo WHY ?
A Aipmmt of one-thouumd
pounds goes to far away Japan.
Mr*. J. H. Kelly Serioutly
Injured; Husband and
Another Man Hurt
Mrs. J. H. Kelly was seriously hurt
and her husband less seriously hurt
when their automobile was in collis
ion with one driven by Lee Robertson,
also of this county, who was likewisa
injured, early this afternoon a mils
or so north of the city. All were
brought to Maria Parham hospital
for treatment. The Kellys are of the
Cokesbury community, it was under
It was said that Mrs. Kelly had a
deep cut on the knee, several frac
tured ribs and minor cuts about the
face. She was the worst hurt of the
three. Her husband had a broken rib
and minor cuts about the body. Rob
ertson was reported to have an in
jured spin, a cut on the elbow and
other abrasions about over his body.
Nothing of a definite nature was
learned as to the cause of the col
lision, which happened around 1:30 at
1:30 or 2 o'cloc.
Fayetteville Man Held By Laesl Po
lior Pending Settlement
Os Damage*
Two automobiles, one belonging to
Mibs Nannie Parham, of Henderson,
and the other to D. C. Kelly, of Fay
etteville, collided at the intersection
of the Raleigh highway and Garnett
street this afternoon about 2 o'clock.
Mian Parham and Miss Betty Jones
were taken to Maria Parham hospital
immediately following the wreck
where they were treated for minor
bruieee. The condition of neither was
serious enough to warrant their stay,
however. The Fayetteville man was
not injured.
Both cars were considerably damag
ed by the collision. The raditnr of the
Ford coupe belonging to Kelly was
knocked lose while the windshield
was entirely cracked The new Pon
tiac coupe, which was owned by Miss
Jones, was thrown agains tthe curb
with a severe jolt which completely
destroyed the front right wheel. The
left fender and hood were badly bent.
Kelly was being held at a late hour
this afternoon pending investigation
of the accident and settlement of
roads and the banks and the House of
Morgan* while under this bill they
are designed for relief of human

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