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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, September 30, 1932, Image 7

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GOMEZ IS MODEST
AFTER SERIES WIN
Sty* He We* Jtatt “Lucky";
Grimm Ltriilfe it Prtiae
Os Young Hurler
Stadiuax Now Tort, Sept
30 API Wrnoa G«mi weighed hln
>f ? cares illy, found h« had loot a p R .
fo.ir pound* in the piods* of
- jr.dm Cubs on their c.llcctive
,ir \*'.**rdty, and admitted no was
’>' nervous' wlieu he first atep
p-j live rubber
-■»urr. I was nervous." said the tUm
/j ruilan a- the club trainer na.s«agoO
: ji valuable lef arm of his. "ft was
:r.c f.r«t turn- I was ever out U.ere in
* *Or I*l ji’IIM.
H.r it didn't last long. After a few
tm-u'es 1 got to liking it, ar.d in ah*
. r.d inning l suddenly ,;ot all my
s-rs That was when :.ney got two on
;n.t or.ly one out, and I struck oit
Wart.eke and Herman. When I did
* ■ .• l knew I didn't have anyhing ti
v, r;. ibout l*ermed like ihe further
i v*c-ni ijie better I got.
\Miat did I throw Oh. a fast bal
* curves mostly. Guess I was juat
-> They weren :. swinging where
, \» in p.tching “
br Charley Gnmm. manager of the
b--’ri. Cubs, had a different expians
-*-n ’ban that He was lavish In his
0 f the youthful southpae.
You ran talk about Lefty Grove,
ri - 'hat kid showed me more yestt r
«»■»' ’hsn Grove did in the world eerie-.
] f j ed inm. He has as good a fe.st
bi ji Grove and a better curve. I'm
» -fird We met a great pitcher and
beaten. That's ail there is to ft.,”
fiACKEiZLD SttIEUP
GIVES HEELS DRIVE
Croom and Phippo Pairing
Together at Halfback
For Commodore Scrap
Chapel Hill, Sept. SO- Th* Carolina
tack field machines ar*. being thet
>■ ighly overhauled this week, and inui
lu' ons are that Bill Croom and John
I" -k>P' will pair together at halfba-k
f»e lead-off back fie Id in the game
w. Vandy's ConferUenc* favor.'.es
G -«* Saturday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock
The.-** two boys were running srars
i.f the Wuke Forest game, and have
on showing natch mor* punch and
ui :ve in daily scrimanages thi» we lt
hjn any other pair of halfbacks have
>- achieved.
Vuar erback Stuart Chancier, who
p -yed such a fine all-round game
a** week, and Fullback Hanes Laasl
'-r who ha.s displayed rare defensive
-h’.itty many time* and who haa be n
•'tewing added drive this week, w 11
probably round out the quartet vvhi' h
C ,arh Collins expects to run and drive
.re a new and different machine.
The Tar Heels are In good shap-
Tnere were only a sow hijjuries In the
Wake Forest? game, and trainer Qut'i
:an say* these men will all be ready
Saturday, c 0 that the Tar Heels w'll
have full strength when they shoot
:nrlr bolt against Vanderbilt.
Series Statistics
By the Aaaor4*#d Press
landing of the club*:
W. L. Pet.
v *w York 2 0 3000
f'Mca#o 0 2 .000
Fust game results:
R.H.E.
'lew York 12 8 2
'hicago g 10 i
Ru/flr.sr and Dickey; Bush, G lines,
•'ir;Lh and Hartnett.
- k >cond game results: R.H.E.
Mew York 5 10 1
Th.cago 2 9 0
Gomez and Dickey; Warneke and
Iter l nett.
.Schedule: Third game at W.-igley
f 1 eld Chicago. October 1. 1.30 p. m.
GST#. Fourth and fifth games,
'.Vrlgley Field October 2 and 3. Sfat:h
>nj seventh notes. Yankee Stadium,
' ‘-’ober 5 and 8.
>-eood game figures:
Bn id attendance, 50.709.
Receipts, $155,919.00.
Players’ share $79,518.89.
F.a»h club's share, 13.253.11 1-2.
Advisory couarcil's share. $23,387.85.
Each league's share $13,253.11 1-2
Two-gum* total*:
Paid attendance, 92,188.
Recipes. 4289.412.00,
Players' shnre $147,800.12.
in'll club's share. $24,800.02.
i tch league s share, $24,600.02.
i ivisnry couni il’s share $43,411.80.
FOOTBALL
N. C. State College
v*.
Richmond University
Richmond, V*.
October lit
FROM HENDKBfION
$1.50 Round Trip SI.SO
Tickets sold far all trains Btiptwbr
:104 b—October l*t>
Umlt'd n-turning from BlehßWml
b* i«r to midnight following Tuesday
"'opm.-r* allowed—baggage ehaulsad
and honored hi pallHM oaia, an
payment of paDtnan far*
For Information gs* Afad
Seaboard
NL UNI amUMUt -
May the F> t Team w - „
■■i TO
■7 pi
X >pH
kshhhh jm
he greete* Manage i- J McCa?th < L ubs ’ man ager as
Uorld Scries at Yankee Stad?rn, ' . Lc ‘V' ,re ,h< * opening of the
answered the Yanks’ leader. A^dThVtbe'gam;.
DEVILS ARE READY
FOR V. M. I. CADETS
Leave For Lexington, Va.
With Improved Offensive
Attack; Sink Out
Durham .Sept 30—After four days
spent in sharpening their offensive
spurs, the Blu* Devils of Duke lefn
her e teday for Lexington. Va., where
tomorrow they make their 1932 bow
In the southern conference by me? -
ing the V. M. I. Cadets.
Coach Wallace Wade has gt.vn al
most undividual attention to the run
ning attack in practices this week, he
has taken enough time to installs
few eocref things into the Blu* Devil
repertoire for use against th* Cadets
One new thing, not secret. Is a pac
ing attack.
Duke left here expecting plenty of
trouble from V. M. I. tomorrow. The
Cadets, while defeated by a 23-0 serve
put up a great fight against the pow
erful Kentucky team, and until the
last period the score was only 10-0
against them. Kentucky made two
long touchdown runs, took advantage
Os a V. M. I. fumble and kicked a
field goal as their margin of supce
macy.
The Du keccache s will be watching
the new offensive attack tomorrow,
hoping that it will work with enough
speed and smoothness that they can
plan on a close score when the Devils
meet Auburn's high scoring e.rvtn :n
Birmingham next week.
As It will be a te#t for the offen
sive, so will it be another teat for
the Duke defense that held so firmly
against Davidson in tlhe opener. After
being silenced by Kentucky, the Cadets
will be hard to stop,
GOLFING TORNADO
IN NATIONAL PLAY
Peabody, Mass., Sept. 30 (API - A
golfing tornado struck the women's |
national championship wiith tcirific
force* yesterday sweeping away Er.id
Wilson- the British champion, iiaure.’n
Orcutt, one of the best of lihe Amen- j
cans and just missing tin. great Glen- j
na Collett Vare. who has wen five of ,
th* last 10 titles.
The upheaval ' that- ruined Mis.’, i
Wilson’s hop*3 was supp Fed by 22-
year old Charlotte Bluitlng of Short 1
Hills, N. J., who han been playing the I
game but three years and ;« having !
her first try at national play.
Miss Wilson wus beater by one up.
a poor approach shot robbing her of a j
par four on the home ho.e that would ‘
have squared the match. Mia 3 Glut
ting was two down at tur turn.
Off to a Flying Start
\
Hare is Bill Herman. Cubs’ second baseman, and first man at bat in th*
opener of the World Ser es, lining out a single. He scored when Babe
, JtmtiL aUppbv an th* eoggy turf, missed Woody English a long fly.
•NDERSON, (N. C.,) DAILY DISPATCH FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30,1982 '
CHAPMAN IS SAVER
OF SECOND GAME
N. w York. Sep?.. 30 <AP) Big Ben
Chapman’s single with the oases full
and the score tied, in the third inning,
broke up the world series duei yester
day between Warnek and Lfty
Gomez, as it turned out, but the .-•p-'Ody
Yankee outfielder was otherwise
harmless. He fanned on ills other
three trips to the plate.
-——
! Babe Ruth has yet to gvt an extra
i hi., hss two game ou’put consisting
jof exactly two smashing singles. The
i Babe's safe blow yesterday needed only
a few more feet in height to have
, into the right field bleachers. Ti
! hit the wall on the fly and reboundsd
i so quickly 'o Cuyler tha' the.e was
, not the slightest chance for him to
| stretch it and take a crack at ihe
- dozen long distance bitting recoids
j already' to t«he Babe’s credit in the
books.
Tj° u Gehrig and Riggs Stevenror.
each with five safe blows, led the rival
hitters by substantial margins.
ELDER GOMEZ IS
PROUD OF HIS SON
Rodeo. Cal.. Sept.. 30-<AP) —While
the Yankees were beating the Cubs
; yesterday, one of the citizens of this
•iltic town bordering Sa n
I bay a'rutted up and dow t th mail,
j street in shirt sleeves and overalls
proudly greeting his fellow townsmen.
Manuel Gomez, father of Vernon
Gomez. Yankee pitching ace, was so
excited he couldn't stand still.
Mrs. Mary Gomez, mother cf Ver
non, sat quietly before the radio in
her modest <home.
She said: “I am sorry for the boy
pitching for rhe other side. It. must
make him feel bad to lose in front of
such a great crowd of people ”
LIONS CLUBS HAVE
INTERSTATE ME
Members From Two Caro
lina* Gather and Hear
District Governor
Gastonia, Sept. 30 tAP)—Address
by W. K. Charles, of Greenwood, S.
C., chairman of the board of govern
ors of Lions International; Hugii Mit
chell of Statesville, governor of the
North Caixiiina district; and John
Charles, of Newberry. S. C., governor |
of t?he South Carolina district, mark
ed an inter-state meeting of the Lions
clubs of the Carolines here last night.
LEWIS IS CAPTAIN
CROSSCOUNTRY MEN
\
Recently Elected to Head,
Two-Milera at Duke; I*
Southern Champion
» \
k. “Red” Lewi*, of this el’y, who
a aenlor at Duke University', has re
cently been elected captain of the Blue
Devil cross-country ?quad. Lewis was
winner of th* Southern Conference
bwo-mlle run laat year.
The following paragraph was taken
from the University “Chronicle',
weekly newspaper of that institution:
Popular as a student and as an
athle'e, 'lh* newly elected captain is
one of the outstanding runneis In the
South. Last season. he> wui a con
sistent point getter, climaxing his bril
liant work with a victory in the con
ference finals. As pilot, of th* Blue
and White distance men. Lewis will
employ the trainin gand experience
which he has gained a s*a vetei »n track
man, '*
Insull Railway at
Chicao Is Placed
Into Receivership
Chicago. Sept. 30. < AP) - The Chi
cago. North Shore and Wilwaukee
railroad, an Insull company, was
placed into receivership today by Fed
eral Judga Wilkerson.
The receivership said the board bor
rowed $1,150,000 from the Reconstruc
tion Finance Corporation, owes $175-
000 in taxes .and was unable to meet
current obligations.
The petition was filed by the Amer
ican Brakesshoe and Foundry Com
pany, and declared the railroad owed
the company $3,897.
RUSHING SEASON IS
STARTED AT U. N. C.
Chapel Hill, Sept. 30- The frater
nity rushing season at the University
opened last Sunday, when eil lodges
held open house for ihe men they- are
planning to rush, and will oontinu?
imlil October 8.
Every man invited was ipqui.ed to
visit each fraternity extending him
an inviiation between 2 o clock Sun
day afternoon and midnight. The
number of his visits to a single hoi.se
was limited to two so that no cne of
the bidding chapteis- might monopo
l ! ze the pledge's lme. and thereby de
prived him of his fair chance to gel
acquainted with all.
FOOTBALL
Some Teem
Army va. Furman .....DNP
Arizona vs. Loyola (LA) DNP
EAST
Bethany va Marietta t . .DNP
Baton College va Loyola DNP
Boeton Univ. vs. N. Hampshire 0-6
Bowdoia vs. Mass State 6-32
Brooklyn va Arnold DNP
Brown va Rbode Island 18-0
Cf rnegie Tecß va Geneva..., .DNP
C’CNY vs. Catholic .18-53
Clarkson va. Hamilton.. 21-0
Columbia vs. Niagara 87-4
Dartmouth vs. Vermont DNP
Delaware va/LaSalie ......... DNP
Drsxel va Wet Chester 12-0
Fordham vs. Baltimore DNP
Georgetown vs. Mt. St. Mary..DNP
fll Washington vs. Weam’ster DNP
Gettysburg vs. Juniata .0-6
Harvard va Buffalo DNP
Holy Cross va Providence.. .26-6
Johns Hopkins vs. Washington. 6-0
Lafayette vs. Muhlenberg 26-0
Lowell vs. St. Michael DNP
Maine vs. Conn. State 8-0
Manhattan va St. Joseph.7...DNP
Marshall vs. Morris Harvey..,2o-6
Navy vs. William & Mary 13-6
New York U. vs. Hobart 65-0
Penn, va Franklin-Marshall.. .14-0
Penn State vs. Lebanon Valley 19-6
Princeton va Amherst ....<..27-0
Rochester va Alfred ........12-6
Rutgers vs. Penn Military....DNP
St. Bonaventnre vs. Ithsca.. .28-13
St. John va Long Island DNP
St. Thomas va W. Maryland.DNP
Syracuse va St. Lawrence 46-6
Trinity vs. C01by.... DNP
Tufts vs. Middlebury DNP
tJnioa va Wesleyan DNP
tlpeal* vs. Cooper Union 26-0
thrsinus vs. Haverford 24-0
W. * J. vs. W. Va Wesleyan. .14-0
,W. Liberty vs. Da vis-Elkins. .DNP
W. Virginia va Pittsburgh... .0-34
Williams va Rensselaer 85-13
Worcester vs. Coast Guard..... 6-7
Yale va Bates DNP
SOUTH
Isatkers Conference
Alabama vs. Mississippi State. .63-0
Georgia vs. Virginia P01y......40-0
Georgia Tech va Clemaon DNP
N. Carolina va Vanderbilt....o-13
Teeneasee va Misataalppl 38-0
Virginia Military va Duke.... .0-11
Virginia vs. Maryland .........6-7
Others
Alabama Poly vs. Erekine ■... DNP
Chattanooga va Spring HBl.. .DNP
Davidson va Wasktngten-Lee.. 7-6
Gudford va Randolph-Maee«...o-7
Hamp-Sydney va Bridgewater 67-0
Kentucky va Sewaaae DNP
Louia Tech. vs. Cop-Lincoln. 18-7
Memphis Teach, va Ark. CeI.DNP
Mercer va Howard .....DNP
Presbyterian va Leaeir-Rhyn© 20-0
Richmond va N. Car. State..DNP
Tennessee Tech va Lamfbutb.DNP
\ .flu as frsnfnmnti*
Colorado Ifmdk'va Colorado . 0-27
Utah va Ootonto College «S-'.
Utah State va Morama State 21- >
West. States va F<V- Yeung o-?i
• Others
Augusta*-a va S. Deketa Mines 36-4
Wyoming va Chadren .... ._ ,38-9
Is | y
Hr m a *r 1 }?
flr i ~ia|
■ V- H m
Ruth and Gehrig again! The Yanks’ famous “heavy
artillery swung into action in the fourth inning of
the first V* orld Series game at Yankee Stadium and
above you aee Gehrig scoring on hi* homer preceded
Started Series
v - \R j&f
jiukilk
New York’s new .Mayor, Joseph V.
McKee, did the honors in opening
the World Series at Yankee Sta
dium. Here is H izzoner tossing out
the first ball to Pitcher Ruffing of
the Yanka.
INTERACTIONAL.
1951 Score Home Team
Colgate va. Case DNP
Villanova va S. Carolina DNP
MID-WEST v
Ashland va Wooster .6-21
Beloit vs, Dubuque 44-4
Charleston vs. Shurtleff 24-6
Cincinnati vs. Georgetown.... DNP
Creighton vs. Haskell 0-26
Culver-Stockton vs. Eureka. .14-43
De Kalb vs. Normal 12-0
DePauw vs. Manchester 37-14
Eariham vs. Muncie 6-22
RauClaire vs. Bt. Paul-Luther DNP
Gen. Motors va Port Hur0n....0-0
Hanover vs. Rose Poly 0-1 T
Heidelberg vs. Findlay DNP
Hope vs. Kalamazoo 19-20
Illinois vs. Coe DNP
Illinois va Miami ...; DNP
Indiana va Ohio U 7-6
lowa vs. Bradley DNP
lowa State va. MorningsLde. ...20-6
Kent vs. Hiram 7-0
LaCrosse va Columbia ..6-6
Lake Forest vs. North West. -DNP
Lawrence va St. Norbert DNP
MocaJester va St. John 14-13
Macomb va Knox 7-14
Mankato va Duluth DNP
Marquette Teach, va Oshkosh. .0-6
Michigan va Mich. State 0-0
Michigan B. va Mt. Pleasant. .DNP
Minnesota va South Dakota. .DNP
Momqouth vs. Burlington ....DNP
Moorehead va. Concordia 0-6
Mi. Union vs. Bowling Green...o-4
Northwestern va Missouri....DNP
Oberlm va Ottcrbem DNP
Ohio Northern vs. Bluflton 9-6
Ohio State va. Ohio Wesleyan.DNP
Oklahoma va Tulsa ..20-7
Olivet vs. Grand Rapids DNP
Purdue va Kansas State DNP
River Falls va Augsburg.... .DNP
St. Mary vs. Luther 13-7
Spearflsh vs. Madison ....... ON l*
Stout vs. Winona 0-13
Toledo vs. Capital I »NI *
Valparaiso vs. Danville I f»-0
Wabash vs. Franklin 11-27
Wartburg vs. Wisconsin Mines 0-13
Washington vs. Iliinots College 18-7
Western Reserve vs. Denison DNP
Western vs. Langston .......DNP
Wheaton va LaSalle i.. .DNP
Wlaconstn vs. Marqncttv .. ..DNP
SOUTHWEST
Arkansas vs. Missouri Mine*. .DNP
Baylor va St. Eduard .28-0
Rice va Louisiana DNP
S. Methodist vs. Texas Tech.. DNP
San Diego va N. M. Aggies*-DNP
8. F. Austin vs. Trinity DNP
Teaspe va Whittter DNP
Texas va Centenary 6-6
Texas A- * M. vs. Kfngsvdle DNP
Texas Christian va Baker... .DNP
PACIFIC COAST
Pacific Coast Conference
Oregon State vs. Stanford 7-36
S. Calif, va Waih. 5tate......38-6
Washington vp. Montana .>...86-6
California’ Ashland DNP
California Tech va LaVeroe...Bo-6
Chico va Menlo .....13-8
Oregon va Santa Clara......DNP
Pomona vs. San Diego 0-6
San Joee va San Francisco.. .DNP
Santa Roca va Modesto ...... 13-f
Whitman ra Uniletd .......DC*P
When the “Heavy Artillery” Started
THINKS FREE TRADE
WOULD BE PANACEA
(Cont.nued from Page One.)
A'ould that work?
“I’m too much of a free trader to
like the equalization plnn,” replied
the- Dakotan.
Well, the debenture plan, then?
“Oh,” said the senator, “I suppose
the debenture idea might give toler
ably satisfactory results, provided spe
culators can be prevented from gob
bling up ull the debentures which is
exactly what I think they would do,
in spite of everything.”
How about the allotment program?
“If the farmer.; can be persuaded to
reduce production, as advocated by
the allotment proponents.” replied the
senator, "it stands to reason that they
will increase farm prices. But I don’t
quite aee how a farmer can be dlstat
ed to, as to what he may or may’ not
.raise on his own land.”
Can the farm holiday' be made of- .
feotive?
“Why, yes.” conceded the senator,
“supposing that ail the farmers will
enter into «n agreement to withhold ]
their supplies from the market .the I
market will advance, unless too many \
of them break their agreement as
j they always have and always will."
It will be noted that Senator Buiow i
: referred to himself as a free trader.
Would free trade solve the agricul-
I tural problem?
"Yes," said the senator, “it would—;
j free trade or a moderately close up- j
i .proach to it.
"It couldn't be adopted all at once, :
That would amount to a revolution,
and in revolutions folk get hurt and
j (starve to death. Arrived at gradu-
I ally, 1 have no doubt that free trade
j would solve, not only' the agricultural
| problem, but all our economic prob- 1
lems.
“The natural way would be for Am-,
erica to produce what it can produce '
best and exchange it with other coun- 1
tries for what they can produce
best.”
Doesn't America produce such a
: variety that it can fairly be said to
produce almost everything?
“Besides producing an enormous
variety',” acquiesced the senator, “it
has an enormous variety of interests.
Their variety is what causes such
.trouble.
o“ut here in the farm belt, we want
high prices for farm products and
low prices on manufactured articles,
which the farmer has to buy.
“In the industrial east they want
high prices on manufactured articles
and low prices on farm productn.
“In the effort to give both are a if,
and a multitude of other interests,
what they demand .each at the ex
pense of the others, we have compli
cated our economics to the extent of
bringing on the present depression, as
■ th* same
depression njore
unless we simplify. ‘•' *
"A far better system would beStS
stop interfering with nature and let
it take its own course."
The peculiar duty of every nation Is
the maintenance, development, and
i propagation of its own ideal.
1951 Bc«rt
by the Babe (back to camera). Ruth singtd raittT
Combs for the banks’ first run of the t.Les
bteachena* **
SPEEDWAY 9RSHK
PH
each in F k l—
as 'pairs ar tme «
FEATURES!
I 1 hindMn*.
Why buy may second-choice tire H
when FIRST-choice costs no O Genter Traction
more? Carefully mounted free. 3 iufm » lt hSup^twtot
- (kmdycnr pet-
JL Oreali* In aO
eimenoiooi.
TO 5 end
9 bowMdeeoaaiaeweU.
m 6 gP*y*“*dlerllfeby
Trade in yonr old tire* for tmtnb¥m
7 ’V *“ *v«*7 way—*
New Goodyears. •n'L^fo^sMo**
HENDERSON
VULCANIZING CO.
Phones 408 *nd 409
PAGE SEVEN
Should Cut Down
Cotton Stalks to
Bar 801 l Weevil
Unity IMniuMa-h llTenu,
la Ike Sir WnUer Hotel.
BV J «’. Bt«M'nv||,|,
Raleigh, Sept. 3 o -Cotton farmers
should cut down the cotton stalks in
the fields us .-toon as th? cotton is
picked unie-s they want more and
more boll weevils next year, accord
ing to Dr. It. \V. Leiby, State en
tomologist with the State Department
of Agriculture. Ev deitroying the cot
ton stalks as son as the cotton la
picked, the weevils are deprived of
the sap still .remaining in the stalks,
which Ls their only food. The result
Is that the weevils aie not able to
stole up the fat and food they use to
live on while hibernating through the
winter and are thus leas likely to
I survive. Dr. say’s.
“A good deal of sap remains in the
cotton stalks and cotton leaves after
the cotton has been picked, so that
i the weevils are able to live on this
I sap until after freezing weather.” Dr,
JL#iby said. “But if the cotton stalk*
i ate cut down as soon as the crop Is
picked, the sap dries out in a few days
i and the weevils huve nothing left for
| food and are hence forced into htber
| nation at once with a diminished food
supply stored up in their bodies. Since
| th© crop matured early this year and
I hence will be picked earlier than us
, ual, it is more necessary than usual to
| cut down the stalks."
, The cotton stalky should be left on
the fields and not raked up and burn
ed, since the dry stalks have some
value as fertilizers. Dr. Leiby said.
It is still better to rut the stalks and
; then di*e them into the ground with
j a disc harrow, since they will then
1 faster and have more
j value as fertilizer. However, the ataika
l-hnuid be cut down any way os a pre
caution against weevil infestation next
. year,
MAKING PLANS FOR
ROOSEVELT'S VISIT
tOonttauec from Pag* One l
had been worked out.
It is being hoped h?nr thai Roose
velt will be able to Mop several boars
in. Raleigh, and, if possible, make a
speech in the new adudttorium ban,
and make K possible to build up a
gTeat ftatewtde emocratic rally
around his visit. Because of the claa*
friendship between Governor Gardner
and Governor Roosevelt It is believed
here that Mr. RoosevDelt will spend
as much time’here as possible.’
Even if Mr. Roosevelt Is not a£*e to
make a forma! s|>*ech here In tbs au
ditorium. it is believed that will at
least make an informal speech from
<Ke of his private car or at
(some point In the city in the course of
a parade that is Inevitable. It la also
1 expected that’thousands of emoctat*
from all the Statfe will
come to Raleigh that day If for noth
ing more than to get a glimpse of
Mr. Rooaevelt.

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