OCR Interpretation


Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, July 27, 1932, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-07-27/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for PAGE SEVEN

Winners Are Announced
in West End Golf Play
i.nimi t»f match play for
.•,.lf tournament tor the
r mntry Club golfers was
afternoon over the
, beginning at 2 o'clock,
• flights getting In their
. h inipionship flight, J. H.
v iltel to O. T. Kirkland;
1 :n won over C. O. Seifert
i» Kovd Kimball lout to J. P.
;> 11 E. Clements defaulted
r vierett.
i.I flight results were E. F.
i-tni T. W. McCracken 3
\ .1 Watkins beat D. J.
~ id \V. C. Mills won over
- default. S. M. Watkins
II Watkins. 1 up in 19
\\ Jenkins beat J. R.
: . up, C. M. Booth won over
.1 flight. A. Jamison won
fiom S. S. Stevenson: '
\,- won over Y. H. Robert
-1 C P. Alford lost to
' ’ ■' and 3. V. B. Rolling
. \\!> 1 up in 19 holes, and '
ion won over Harold
tiling for today's play that
• j lock Kirkland plays E. !
i:i; J P. White takes on Lee
;he championship flight.'
Kiwanis Defeats Cowboys
10 To 4 In Extra Inning
•< i- -- ye terdav s game
, fr ■.••(* Kt\\ .i.is Club rml Wlg
. . i - r i-iaei at Leugu * Par*.
- - -id basebad as any fan
\r ' > -ee. with the scor>» be
. -;ti . vr:v close throughout the
. t . i:..-s that make a regulation
: : 'n< city loop. At the end
•r.# .-eventh with the score tied
a* ome went into an extra
t- sr-.'t .a ihis frame rests the tale
ivt
".it fi'a eighth, ten Kiwanis bat
cia* to the plate and six of
...r. k red leaving one stianded on
[MSME
CITY LEAGUE
K.vvj”.# 1" Wiggins 4.
PIEDMONT LEAGUE
i - W .n.--:on Salem 1.
r- i t' V Wilmington 4.
». - 3 Raie.gh 1.
.AMERICAN LEAGUE
3 n *v. Chicago 1.
t- I. u-- i Wash.ngtcn 2.
t’tr.*:;. ra.n,
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Pr...3Cc pr.:a l", Cincinnati 5.
r mcago 7 Boston 2.
P.-x-k.yn 12-V St Louis 6-4.
Y ik 7-5■ P.ttsburgh 3-7.
SPECIAL LOW
Round Trip Fares
HENDERSON TO
V-igara Falls, N. Y., $26.80
July X. 14, 22, 28
August 5. 11. 19, 25
>*pteniber 2. 8, 16
Auntie City. N. J $16.95
I’iiv A. 15. 22, 29
'“tusr j. i>, j 9, 28
>pbnil«-r 2, 9. 16
I‘cki-is Limited 18 Days
Rate., to Many Other New
Jersey Resorts
Bt«ip-Overs Allowed
l«-r Information See
M < t API'S, Ticket Agent
H * PLEASANTS, DPA.
Haleigh, N. C.
Seaboard
AIK LINZ KMX way
HOUSES FOR RENT
Five rooms and bath Highland Ave.
Six rooms and bath, William St.
1* ive rooms and bath, Zollicoffer Ave.
I on rooms and 2 baths, Garnett St.
I* ive rooms and bath, Bell St.
Six rooms and bath, Mitchell St.
-oven rooms and bath, College St.
Five rooms and bath, College St.
rooms and bath, College St.
rooms and bath, Charles St.
Ai! these houses are in good condition
anf i in good locations, most of them have
recently been painted inside and out.
If Interested Call 139-J.
Henderson fioan &
Real Estate Co.
The second flight pairings finds E.
| F. Shaw meeting A. J. Watkins; W. C
Mills, playing S. H. Watkins and J.
W. Jenkins meeting C. M. Booth
Third flight pairings shows A.
Jameison with Pittman Davis, Wil
liam Webb playing V. B. RoIHm and
W C. Brandon drawing a bys.
Two very close matches were run
off yesterday, one between S H Wat
kins and S. M. Watkins, that had to
go an extra hole to decide the win
ner in the second flight, the one in
the third flight, the match between
R. H. Lewis and V. B. Rollins with
Rollins winning on the extra hole 1 up
J- H. Brodie. the defending cham
pion of the club, was out of the city
yesterday and could not participate in
the play and defaulted to O. T. Kirk
land. Just what will be done about
this match is not known but It is
understood that Mr. Kirkland has of
fered to play the match off with Mr.
Brodie Whether tournament officials
will allow this to be done, it is not
known.
Some of the best golf that has been
played so far in the tourney has
been shown by E. F. Parham, who
yesterday conquered C. O. Seifert by
’ and 3. Mr. Parham is con
sidered by many golfers to be the pro
bable winner of the cup for this year
the ba.se paths. In this frame, Scog
gins. who had relieved Nuckles. al
lowed two hits, two walks, hit one
batsman and two errors were made
by his fellows to add to his down
fall. The Kiwanians won 10 to 4.
Credit for the loss goes to Scoggins
since he relieved Nuckles, who had
.pitched, /.nighty /good ibayeball and
left the game with the score tied.
Each side made seven miscues to
contribute to the scoring.
Kiwanis Ab B H E
Edwards cflb 5 0 0 1
Rogwo* 2b 4 2 0 0
Terrel! lbc 4 1 0 2
Brig** as 5 1 2 1
Cash erf 4 4 2 0 1
Roberson 3b 3 2 11
Turner rs 3 11 0
Duke p 4 1 2 1
Matthews if 4 0 0 0
Total 36 10 6 7
Wiggins Ab R H E
Hall ss 3 1 2 0
Scoggins cp 4 2 2 0
Polston lb 2 0 0 0
Goodwin 3b 3 0 0 2
Greene c cf 3 0 0 0
Evans If .... 1 J 1 0
Wa:km& If 2 0 1 0
Bailey 2b 4 0 0 4
Hicks rs 2 0 0 0
Vaughan rs 2 0 0 0
Nuckles p 3 0 0 1
Total 29 4 6 7
Losing Pitcher Scoggins.
Score by innings: R
Kiwanis 021 010 06 —10
Wiggins 101 110 00— 4
Toda^pmes
CITY LEAGUE.
Clements vs. Pvoi Office.
(Tomorrow)
M. P. Baracas Vs. M. E. Baracas.
PIEDMONT LEAGUE
Wilmington at Winston Salem
Greensboro at Raleigh.
Oh or lotte at DuiAiam.
tii
AMERICAN LEAGUE
New York at Cleveland.
Washington at St. Louis.
Philadelphia at Detroit.
Boston at Chicago.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Cincinnati at Philadelphia .
Pittsburgh at New York.
St. Louis at Brooklyn.
Chicago at Boston.
yPPWOH. IN. C.J DAILY DISPATCH- WEDNESDAY .mi vO7 1988 ,
SENATORS BEATEN
INSERMO
Brwn, G.I 3 Ron, On Fo»
Hits in Second Inning to
Shade Note, X 2
3t. Louis, July 27—The at. Louis
wowna sifted three runs out of sow
, lhe second inning of the first
of a four-game arris* here yesterday
and defeated the Washing:us Senators
w to 2.
George Blaenoidr r, who was knock
ed out of the box by the Detroit Tig
era la his last start, pitched an even
tenored game* allowing nine nits
His patching opponent “Lefty" Brown,
of the Senators gave eight.
The exhibition, outride of Ute sec
ond Inning, was colorless. Washing
ton opened the scoring in the first
when Rice singled. Btaeholder
threw out Myer, and Manuch singled
past second, scoring Rice.
In the second Inning Goelin singled
to right field. Schulte forced Oos-
Un, and Bluege threw out Melillo.
Ferrell singled to center putting Sch
ulte over for the first run. Jim Levey
hit for two bases, bringing Ferrell
home. Geoi^r e Blaehoider did his bit
by singling through the box to score
Levy.
Stajjrijh#s
CITY LEAGUE
C,ub W L Pet
Kiwanis 2 0 1000
Clementa 1 0 1000
Ljons 1 0 1000
Wt »« ins 11 .500
Post Office ....' 0 1 .000
Wall Street 0 1 .000
M E. Beracas 0 1 .000
M. P. Baracas 0 1 .000
PIEDMONT LEAGUE
Ort W. L. ret.
Charlotte 17 5 .773
Greensboro 15 8 ,$52
Raleigh 11 12 .478
Durham. 10 12 .455
Wilmington 8 13 .381
Winston Salem 8 14 .3^4
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Club W. L. Pet
Pittsburgh 54 33 .587
Chicago 50 42 . 543
Boston 48 46 .511
Philadelphia 50 48 .510
St. Louis 45 47 .489
New York 43 47 .478
Brooklyn 45 50 . 474
Cincinnati! 41 jg .4^4
AMERICAN LEAGUE
*•***>: W. L. P-t
New York 65 30 .684
Cleveland 55 39 .585
Philadelphia 57 41 .582
Washington 53 43 . 552
Detroit 50 42 . 543
St. Louis 43 51 .457
Chicago 31 61 .337
Boston 23 70 .247
The Piedmont
Parade
Bees Edge Win.
Bud Shaney was helped consider
ably last night in Charlotte in win
ning over the Raleigh Capitals by
Eddie Wilson homer in the eighth
lo break a 1-all tie and the Bees
scored another in this same frame
to win 3 to 1. The Cap 3 nicked
Shaney for 11 hits but errorless ball
by his team mates left the visitors
stranded on the hassocks. Bees col
lected nine safeties off Perry, Raleigh
ace.
Pats Bump Pirates.
Playing their second extra inning
game of their two game series yes
terday in Greensboro, the Pats bump
ed the Wilmington Pirates 5 to 4 by
pushing over a run in the tenth frame
after two were out. Lewis, Pat cat
cher, tried his hand at pitching but
was removed after allowing three hits
and two runs in the third. This makes
the series 1-all.
Bulls Nose Out Twins.
Mitchell bested Folliard last night
in a regular pitcher’s battle In Win
ston-Salem as the urham Balls were
handing the Winston-Salem Twins a
2 to 1 set back. Errors gave Durham
its first run in the first frame and
this proved to be the winning mar
gin. Martin and Wolfe hit triples to
feature ait (bat while double plays
featured the field work of the teams.
Brooklyn Takes
2 From Cardinals
On The Home Lot
Brooklyn, July 27—(AP) —The Dod
ges* came from behind twice yester
day to take both games of a double
header from the 9t. Louis Cardinal*
1 2to 6 and 5 to 4. ,
I n the opener they landed upon Sly
Johnson and Jes* Haines for 10 hit*
in the seventh inning, scoring 11 runs,
a seasons record. CuctoeUo, Wright
Kelly and Shaute arid# two hits
apiece in this Inning.
Disxy Dean was e£factive up to the
eighth kualng of the nightcap when
O’Doul’s homer started a rally that
tied the score. Ai Lopes tagged Der
riner for a triple In the ninth and
scored the winning tally on Frede
rick's fly.
Yhw first broadcasting /studio In
11920 was a tsnt on tba roof of the
W«U»aottM sa«ctrtc
Company building in Plttsourgn.
As Kaye Don Shattered Speedboat Mark
Hfche. - - xP
Bpr % In " Jra
% - , wMWH .iff
Here ia a splendid view of the speedboat “Miss Eng
land III,” shewn as she streaked over Loch Lomond.
Scotland, to a new world’s record under the master
hand of Kaye Don. famous British racer The craft
traveled at *n average speed of 119.81 miles an hour
O'NEIL SLUGGERS
BEAT ZEB VANCE
x
Pleasants Complete Master
of Opponents And
Wips 14 to 5
Pleasants Was complete master of
Zeb Vance yesterday at League Park
as he twirled the O'Neil Sluggers to
a 14 to 5 victory over the county
team. Allowing 11 hits, he kept them
well scattered until inning
when the Zeb Vance beys got next
'o hi* offering for Joui runs.
Maynard led the batting attack for
the locals with three hits out of five
trips. In the first frame this heavy
hitting second-sacker, lammed one
against the top of centsrfield fence
for a nice hit. H. Fox was the only
other local to get more than one
safety.
Watkins pitched for the county nine
and got credit for trie loss.
Zeb Vuee ' AbRHE
Rowland of 5 0 1 0
L CoghtU lb 4 11 2
N. Smith c 5 1 2 0
H. Finch rs 4 2 2 1
Watkins p 3b 4 0 2 0
Cogihiil css 3 0 1 0
Smith 2b p 4 0 11
CogbiH p 3b 2b 4 0 1 0
M. Finoh If 2 1 0 0
Totals 35 5 11 4
HDideraos AkRHE
S. Boyd cf , 4 3 0 0
J B Fox rs 3 4 1 0
Maynard 2b 5 3 3 0
Kelly 3b 4 11 0
H. Fox If 3 1 2 0
Scoggies sa 5 0 11
A. Boyd lb 4 0 0 1
S. Kelly c 3 1 0 0
Pleasants p 4 11 0
Totals 32 14 9 2
Losiig pitcher aWtkins.
Score by innings; R
Zeb Vance 000 040 1 — 5
Henderson 230 450 o—l 40 —14
GIANTSSPLIT WITH
THE PIRATES GANG
Take First Gama With Ease
and Hold on 10 Innings
In Second
New York, July 27 (AP) —The sixth
place Giant* won the firsrt game of
yesterday’s double header from the
Pirates 7 to 3 and carried the league
leaders to ten Innings in the second
before going down, 7-5.
Some good relief pitching by Leon
Chagnon, Adams Camoroskyy’s bat
ting and EaTl Grace'* pinch-single
with the bases loaded and two out in
the ninth decided the second game.
Comorosky trade five straight hits
in the second clash after hitting a
homer and two singles in the first.
The first of Bill Terry's two homers
was the deciding blow of the opening
game bringing in three tallies.
Dave Barbee. Pirate left fielder In
jured his right knee trying foi Fullis’
double in the fourth inning of the
opener and had to be carried from
the fieri}. He will be out of the game
for about three or four days, it was
thought. <
Drought 1* Now Serious,
With No Relief In Sight
(Continued tnm Pag* one.)
ing how much of the 1300,000,000 Fed- !
oral aid for relief will have to be
borrowed by this State to carry it
through the winter.
“One of the most serious aspects of
this continued dry weather ts that it
is destroying the food and feed crops,
the vegetable gardens and fruits,
which under ordinary conditions
would be more than sufficient to sup
ply all the food needed this winter,”
Governor Gardner said. “But if the
farmers and others are not able to
raise the food and feed needed this
fall and winter, regardless of their
money crops .the situation becomes in
creasingly serious. Soma good rains
pow would ba oi more value tbsua
hundreds of thousands of dollars in
to better the record of Gar Wood, his American riv*L
Lower photo shows Don being congratulated at tht
end of his feat He will compete for the Harm*'worth
Trophy in the United States where “Miss England"
will race against Gsr Wood’s “Miss America X.
relief funds.”
But there does not seem to be much
hope for any immediate relief of this
drouth, according to the U. S. Weather
'Bureau here, which says that local
showers are all that can be expected
for several days yet. The bureau also
says that the present lull in the very
hot weather the State has been ex
periencing will probably be short-lived
and that hotter weather instead of
cooler weather can be expected for
the next several days. The only really
heavy rainfall in the State so far this
month, according to the local weath
er bureau, was in Willlamston, Green
ville, Tarboro and Reidsville on July
17, when between 1.5 and two inches
fell. Otherwise there have been only
local showers that have been of very
little value, and these largely along
the northern and southern border of
the State and in the extreme north
eastern section.
The corn and hay crops are pro
bably suffering more from the dry
weather than any others, although the
truck crops, fruits and vegetables have
ulso been hard hit, according to Frank
Parker, -chief *>f the )Statg-Federal
Crop Reporting Service. Tobacco and
cotton have also been hit by the hot
weather, but not as badly as have the
food and feed crops.
"The corn is curling up in the fields,
the hay fields are burned dry, while
the cantelope and watermelon vines
are drying up,” Parker siad on his
return from a trip through the east
ern part of the State. "This has caused
the prices for fruits and vegetables
to advance, but the farmers have none
to sell so cannot take advantage of
these better prices. Many farmers are
notonly having a serious time to get
9
Have You Paid Your Carrier
IF NOT—
PAY HIM TODAY
Don’t Borrow From Your Carrier
h
He’s probably one of the fairest business
nn\*» T fellows you know anywhere—your car
-1 . * * rier. He has no capital of his own behind
him. All his expenses are current; he has
no sinking fund. And yet he must pay the
hif,2 v company promptly for every paper he
takes out.
if you haven’t the money to pay in full
YOUR when your subscription falls due, your
carrier pays for your paper and WAITS
BJUL for his principal and profit.
Can you afford to borrow both his earn
ings and the money he uses to pay for your
■■■mhhl papers?
Surely you don’t intend it that way. Because he is so courteous he
probably hasn’t made this plain to you. He plods along patient
ly, and confident.
Every circulation auditor insists every paper must be paid in ad
vance—or promptly eafh week—SO IT’S UP TO THE BOY IF
YOU DON’T SETTLE WITH HIM.
Thank You!
Henderson Daily Dispatch
enough food for their livestock, but
for their families as well. The situa
tion is really far more serious than
many people realize."
The tobacco crop is, of course, suf
fering somewhat, according to Par
ker, since growth is being retarded
and many farmers have been curing
their tobacco for the past three
weeks, in order to keep it from dry
ing out in the fields. The tobacco
farmers in the Piedmont will pro
bably suffer more than those in the
west, since the crop is not so far
along there as in the eastern part of
the State.
“Indications are that the tobacco
crop is not going to suffer as much
as many think from the drouth, and
that the quality is betetr than now
appears likely, although in some sec
tions the crop has suffered materially
from lack of rain. But better prices
may result,” Parker said.
The cotton crop is suffering from
the drouth less than any of the other
crops, although the dry weather is
causing roue cotton to stop growing
and to fruit only at the top of the
plant. Parker says. On the other hand,
the hot weather has virtually roasted
the boll weevils and their eggs and
grubs, so there has been very little
weevil damage.
"The chances are that there will be
a better crop, even if it is a top crop,
than if there had been mote rain and
the weevils had been plentiful,” Par
ker said. “But the other crops are
all suffering for lack of rain and if
it does not come soon, there will not
be much left.”
There are nearly 200 church denom
inations in the country.
PAGE SEVEN
MANT COUNT lE> TO
REDUCE TAX RATES
(Oonttnuea from Pace Oos.)
the State Highway Commission could
take hits money and use it anywhers
it wants to. regardless of whether the
roads requested are already units in
Federal aid systems or not. What they
wanted woe more roads in their coun
ty.
It was expiioiid w> many of thes*
have also materially induced their
county budgets so that t» ey nave been
or will be able to reduce tbe tax rate
for countv purposes. The result is
that s material reduction in the tax
rat* in tusnv counties is going to be
(Possible/
There are several < ounties, however,
which have not made any effort to
refund then outstanding debts, with
the result that either the same oi even
an incerased rate will piobably be
necessary this year. Wake county is
one of these in which an increased
late seems likely. Wayne countv is al
so one of the counties in which an in
creased rate aeems iikely, accoid>r.g
to Johnson. One of the counties that
h*s reduced its tax rate the most is
Richmond county, which will this
year have a rate of 57 cents as com
pared with a rate of 76 cents the past
year, and of $1.30 in 1929. It finished
this year with a balance or surplus
in every county department. Johnson
said.
East And Midwest Will
Get Most Os Campaigns
(Continued irom Page One.)
litical campaigning this year.
Franklin D. Roosevelt, Democratic
presidential nominee, likely will begin
ms drive next month with a speech
at d Middle Western city yet to be
selected, and probably just a few days
after President Hoover agrees on
August 11 to accept the Republican
nomination.
The Roosevelt plans, although yet
tentative, were made knowi by his
party chairman, j ernes a Farley,
after talks with congressional Demo
cratic leaders. Farley was warned
against a widespread stump tour but
declined to make any promises.
He did obtain c. general agreement
from the conferees to stand on the
party platform prohibition repeal
plank and all. Many other things
which must, after all, be decided up
on by Governor Roosevelt also were
talked over.
Among them was the understanding
that Republicans will work hard on
the East and Midwest, which hold a
considerable and much desired por
tion of the electoral votes.
There has be n a Prohibition Na
tional Pariy since 1872.
Dr. K. 11. Rattkrsow
Ejt SigEt Squint
llexuiiisuir.N G.

xml | txt