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Old-Fashioned Baseball W ill Head Proceedings Ruffing Likely To Start For Yanlu Wkil. R . Draw Opening Box A..i,„ men 7 For C„K w^. ,U Root, Warneke and MJone In Vax'iatt'd pm Sparta Editor »* V rk. St-pt. 27 (AP)—The fast balls, abouM .. s.jtn tr.d inside, and baaehlts, high in J V wlil Play a much big ct: >• ra‘ »J*c part in the world series ya..n :he Yankees and Cubo, start re vm ’irow in the Yankee Stadium ■yn »n> master-minding from the ,»r on the ball fields. tor :he first time in years, old-fash _l« i! -traightaway ojuehall appears v : 0 dominate U.e championship . vredmgs. minus the factors of sore . d vui-.nc or other inside stuff cal • > confuse the combatants as «... is the spectators. >, McCarthy, big. antet leader of the .u s« h.«ol. Will rely on the big punch cf H - J' h Gehrig Isnert, Dickey, and c'mpanv to pull •'he Yankee through v *he:r third successive world series • ;jmph meanwhile juggling a versa t corps of pitching sharpshooters .0 jet the best reau.U. Marse Joes s.i tp was under fire wr.en h e man * .he Cubs in 1329 but it always rcif bad without basehitj or good r :ch:r.u Lkeable. good-natured Charley Gr.rrun holding down first base hlm <t' will depend on the hustling, lnch br' ns abili y of his team, lus the re -f- vjn-es of a great right-handed it ch n? -ass to pull the Cubs through to i wrld championship. Tr* Ch:ragoans arc outclassed when • <•>'me to long range firing from r.:he.- -ide of tihe plate but their pit ching ass appears in better condi •.on they have a brisker deenae and »■ re -pe-d man lor man, than their nni» If any surprise Lvaprung In pitching stri'»£r>. the Yankees now appear .k-'iv *o pull it by inserting Red Ruf fin m ’he initial game. Bucky Harris Will Manage The Tigers Dt'roit, Sept. 27 (AP)—Stanley Hirr« signed a contract yesterday to xkzn-t the Detroit Tigers in 1933 Hi.":.- who has managed the team for s'ir years, left later for his home In Washing* on. CALLED THE BEST By Jack Sords j, y mS^mm^ ' 4e«otv '^- •flte AloW toot A»l«e*» LAST TIMES TODAY “CONGORILLA” Mr »„ d Mr*. Martin Joton*on—One Mid only t“ lltln r picture made entirely ta Added Fox News and Comedy "FLIRTY SLEEP WALKER” Matinee 10-25 c; Nlftit •> I(hS6e Wednesday THURSDAY - FRIDAY 1 Q_ Exclusive official motion picture* ot Ta Fv.r»hn4» world'* championship bout between Kax Schmeling and Jack Shwkcy ' Almost At addition to regular program Married" —with— —with— Adolphe Menjou in Ralph Bellamy “Bachelor Affairs” STEVENSON THEATRE slgnmenT'for‘the c* ° P * nlne ocx « Ro«T.L iL Cut>s Wltb Charley . Lon Wameke and Pat Malone due to work behind him in that o.der Eur Wl * h on™. „ to the cE 3p ‘“ , ‘* lter m tght be Uie Cub« ace In the hole. R may not do to count Gntnes out of the picture th * m ° re LhAn UlB Wlßc to overlook * a ßi in g southpaw of the Yankees r . . Pennock - as yet undefeated In world over a decade. COACHESPDUSHING ATTACKFOR VANDY Tar Heels To Concentrate on Developing Offensive Line Play Chapel Hill, Sept. 27.— I The Carolina coaches began concentrating attention on offensive line-play today, and in dications are that the Tar Heel for wards are in for a siege of work be fore Coach Collins sends them out to block Vandy s massive front wall here Saturday. Carolina's first and second lines both looked fine defensively in hold ing Wake Forest without a single first down last Saturday, but June Underwood, center, and Frank Smith, tackle, were about the only boys whose all-round work drew any praise from Head Coach Collins. Coach Collins It slip a sacrastlc comment and suggestion to the line men today which shows pretty well how he feels about the Wake Forest tie. 'On practically all the running plays the offensive men for Carolina formed their contact on the defensive men," he said, “and the intererers were able to get through very nice ly. "The only trouble was the blockers did not hold the defensive men out long enough to allow that all impor tant person, the hall carrier, to get through the hole." HENDERSON, (N.C.,j DAILY DESPATCH TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 27 IMS' Yankee Stadium For Opener Tomorrow MIS BASEBALL TEAM CLUB QUESTS Next Meeting Will Be At Townsville On Next Fri. day Afternoon The Kiwanls Club had 88 per oent of Its total membership present at Its meeting last Friday evening and the program was In charge of Dr. H. A. Ellis, Horace Robinson and Aubrev Flynn. Mrs. D. D. Hocutt and Mrs. Ray Goodrich gave two duets, much to the enjoyment of the club. Special guests for the meeting were J. H. Pitts, of Fayetteville, former president of the local club, and the members of the baseball team that represented the club in the city Lea gue. The program committee put on several stunts, that were amusing and enjoyable. The next meeting of the club will be on Friday afternoon, being held at Townsville, at which ittme tlae members will be the guests of Herman Davis and Miss Helen Kimball at a chicken barbecue, it was said. HELEN HICKS FAILS IN TRY-OUT TESTS Gete An 80 On Salem Course To Go Over Par by 12 and 1 Over qualifying Deadline Peabody. Mass . Sept. 27 (AP)— The dreaded qualifying round, which has humiliated so many male cham pions yesterday was too much for chub by Helen Hicks, 21 year old Long Is land girl who upset the golf world a year ago by defeating th© great Glen na Collett Vare for tlu women's na tional title. Weighted down by he crown she suffered the first attacK of nerves m her competitive career w..en she start ed over the Salem Country Club course yesterday. Her first drive was hooked out of bounds and she went from bad to worse, finally ending up with an 89. which was 12 over par and one stroke higher than the qualifying dead line. Her failure made histfery for wo men’s national golf, as she becam ethe first defending champion in 36 tour naments to falter during the opening round. STATE IN TRAINING FOR RICHMOND TILT Only Afternoon Drills Will Bo Hold For Best of Year As Classes Begin Raleigh, Sept. 27.—N. C. State's Wolfpack and the University of Rich mond will meet Saturday in Rich mond, Va State opened its training for Its first out-of-state game yesterday with a morning and an afternoon drill. Be ginning today, only afternoon sessions will be held the remainder of the year as upperclassmen registered at the school today. The Wolfpack stamped itself as a contender for the Big Five crown this fall with . ita , smashing 38-0 win .over a scrappy Appalachian State team here iSatnrgay 1 night. The ‘two backflelds used by Cohch Clipper Smith of State Appalachian, worked the shift almost to perfection and constantly kept the visiting team baffled. State was not penalized once for failure to halt the required sec ond after making the shift. COMMODORE SQUAD LOOKS FOR PUNTER Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 27 (AP) —Vand- erbilt’s gridiron strategy, has always been based on a kicking game and there isn't any expert punter on the Commodore squad this year. That’s why Coach Dan McGuin is worried about Saturday's content with North Carolina at Chapel Hill, feature game in the Tar Heel camp this week The need of a kickeT was clearly shown in the Mercer game which Van- A Big-Hearted Man Hf. ■ V R A Not until Edward Reynolds of Pittsburgh was 20 years old, 12 years ago, did he realise that he La an extraordinary person. When he suffered a broken arm while in swimming, doctors discovered he bad two hearts. He has a heart on each side, although that on the left ja. smafiar-than normal X-ray - WILL MEET SHARKEY AGAIN mm By Y lit I it— h MAX SCHMtLIING' An estimated crowd of 55,000 saw this "little boy” from Germany pun-J ish and down the gallant Mickey I ——— — __ | derblit managed to win 20 to 7 after a hard battle. The Commodore coaches were busy today trying to polish their offensive •which failed to click in the opener. Ther ewas no more optimism at North Carolina than at Vanderbilt. The Tar Heels were without scoring punch against Wake Forest Saturday and Coach Chuck Collins, knowing Vanderbilt’s defense will be even tighter, was trying to speed up Caro lina’s attack. BREAKS ARE LIGHT OVER MIDDLE BELT (Coatlauad iron* Page One.? Carthage, but tfie break was faf lighter than in other years. The aver age of sll to sl2 a hundred pleased the farmers. The top price there was $53 a hundred for a pile of extra good leaf. The Durham market reported an average of sl2 for 250,000 pounds. Approximately 100,000 pounds was offered on the Sanford market at an average of sl2. Low grades there were selling three to four cents a pound above last year’s average. OXFORD AVERAGE PLACED AT ABOUT $12.50 PER 100 Oxford. Sept. 27. (AP)—Approxi mately 150,000 pounds of tobacco were on floors here ,today at the opening of the Ifiddlife Kbit market. The aver age pried whs in the neighborhood of $12.50 a hundred. Farmers appeared pleased with the prices. LIGHT AT WARRENTON, BUT WITH AVERAGE NEAR $12.50 Warrenton, Sept. 27.—(AP)—De spite a light break of approximately 30,000 pounds, the two warehouses in this Middle Belt market reported its sales at the opening of the tobacco market today. No tags were turned and the price average was approxi mately $12.50 per hundred. 11l AVERAGE ESTIMATED FOR ABERDEEN’S OPENING Aberdeen, Sept. 27. <!AP)— Prices averaged approximately sll a hun dred today when the two warehouses in this Middle Belt market opened. Prices ran about two oents a pound higher than last year and farmer s appeared well pleased. DUKE FOREST GAME REFUGE FOR MODEL Dnlly Dispatch norm, In the S'r Walter Hotel. BY J C. B/tSKERVILL. Raleigh, Sept. 27.—Plans are being made to furnish in the Duke Forest State game refuge reservation, belong ing to Duke University, an example for the State in the rehabilitation of useful wild life, officials of the De velopment said today. Management of the refuge will have the benefit of administration of si milar units by game officials and also of the scientific knowledge of the staff of the school of forestry and other scientists of Duke University staff. Another advantage which will be of fered the refuge is the intensive for est fire control program to be car ried out in Duke Forest, upon which the game reservation is established. The refuge contains a total of some 4,900 acres, of which slightly more than 300 acres have been furnished by the Erwin Cotton Mills, the rest being in Duke Forest. A full-time re fuge keeper who wit! make regular patrols of the boundaries of the re fuge will be placed on duty. This of ficer will not only protect game with in the area, but will also serve as a forest fire warden. Experimental forest plantations have already been made on the area, and a program of scientific forestry management is to be carried out. Re ports are to the effect that the Dur-1 ham Chapter of the Isaak Walton t League will cooperate toward the suo>f cess of the refuge by aiding In stock-] iJii a-iL- Walker Last night in Madison Square Garden. The fight ended at the end of the eighth, and during this round the chunky little Irishman had been knocked down twice for counts of six and nine seconds. He staggered to his corner with blood streaming from gushes about his nose and mouth, his right eye cut and his left eye tightly closed. Jack Kearns, his manager, ac cepted defeat and notified Referee Jack Denning, who immediately awarded the decision to Bchmeling. j NEW PRICES ON I I DRY CLEANING I I Effective Monday, October 3 I Men’s suits dry cleaned and pressed 75c .Men’s pants cleaned and pressed . 35c I Men’s coat cleaned and pressed__ __ __ __ __ 40c I Men’s white flannel pants cleaned and pressed 50c I. Men’s suits pressed only __ __ . . i . 35c /■ coat pressed only __ 20^' Men’s top coats cleaned and pressed __ 75c I Men’s overcoats cleaned and pressed SI.OO Men’s hats cleaned and blocked __ 75c ■ (I Men’s sheep lined coats cleanedd __ ___ __ __ __ 75c and SI.OO II Men’s neck ties cleaned and pressed, each 10c • I No neckties cleaned free with suits Small boys’ sheep lined coats cleaned __ __ __ __ 50c Ladies’ one piece silk dress cleaned and pressed 75c Ladies’ two piece silk dress cleaned and pressed SI.OO I Ladies’ three piece silk dress cleaned and pressed $1.25 Ladies’ one piece wool dress cleaned and pressed __ 75c Ladies’ two piece wool or jersey suits pressed 75c Ladies’ three piece wool or jersey suits pressed SI.OO H Ladies’ felt hats cleaned 50c Ladies’ evening dresses cleaned and pressed $1.25 and up Ladies’ plain light weight coats cleaned and pressed 75c Ladies' coats with fur collar cleaned and pressed SI.OO I Ladies’ coats with fur collar and cuffs cleaned and pressed $1.25 Ladies’ fur coats cleaned and glazed ______ __ __ $2.00 up I Single wool blankets dry cleaned , _ 40c Double wool blankets dry cleaned 75c I May-Smith Cleaning. Company I Phone 237 I Valet Cleaning Company I Phone 464 I Oxford Steam Laundry & Dry Cleaning Co. I Phone 47 I James Laundry & Dry Cleaning Co. I | Phone 246 Tentative Schedule For Bulldogs Is Made Public Locals Meet Norlina Here F riday Afternoon In Place Os Cary School As Previously Understood; Six Teams Now On Schedule * Th© tenitative schedule for the 1932 football season at Hend;rt>on high school was released today by the ath letic officials of the school showing that a switch has been made in the opening game here Friday afternoon. Cary high school was the original team to be met here o.i that date but the change in the card now shows th© locals meeting Noruna here Friday afternoon at 4 o'clock at League PaTk. The Bulldogs hav,* been training hard under th© tuLor&iup of their new mentor, H. H. Powell, and should have a good team on the field for the game wrtih the Warren county team. Norlina played Louisbute College last week-end with the game being called at the end of the first half after Louisburg had tramppled the high school team 30 t oO but this is no in dication of tthe strength cf the Norlina team since they were completely out classed by the college team, in every department of the game. Th© Bulldogs have slated the follow ing games: September 30, Norlina hers. Phone or Write Ui Without Fail! If vou move or change your address please notify us so that we may change the address on your paper. Just drop a card in the mail or phone 610, giving both old and new address. Henderson Daily Dispatch PAGE THREE October 7. Bethel Hill here. | October 14, Chapel Hill there. October 21, Oxford there, October 28, open. , November Oxford Orphanage here. November 11 South Boston here. November 18. open. November 2b, open. December 2, open. FORECLOSURE SALE By virtue of the power contained in a Deed in Trust executed by W M. Minor and Lora Minor, his wife, on> June 27th 1925 recorded in the office of the Register of Deeds of Vance County in Book 130. at Page 348, de fault having been made in ihe pay ment of th© debt therein secured, on request of the holder of the same, I shall sell for cash, by public auction, at the Court House door in Hender son. N. C., to the highest bidder. At 12 o’clock noon, on th© 31st day of October. 1932 the following described property: Ist tract fifty and one half acres bought of C. O. Wrenn as per deed book 79 page M7, being bounded on, the north by th© lands of Sam Griffin, east by the land of Martha Grissom, south by the Jim Gill estate and west by the lands of Jim Smith..2nd tract, being 57 acres bought of R. fj. Wat kins as per deed book 112' page 3, bounded on east by Henderson-Epsotn road, souHh by William Ellis, wist by Sam Brummltt and north by W. M. Ellis. These two tracts of land are sold subject to mortgage to Federal Land Bank of Columbia for 32600.00 dated July 3rd 1925. and recorded in book 119. page 315. office of Register of Deeds. Vance County. T. S. KITTRELL. Trustee. This the 2Tiih day of Sept. 1932.