Newspaper Page Text
Grid Teams Os State
CAROLINA LIKELY TO TRIPTENNESSEE Score May Be Much Closer Than Some Dopesters Expect Saturday mil Oct. 6.—The incompar- H<’hhv I'odd has predicted ait- undefeated season for Tennessee, ; prophecy even of Georgia , coach and Tennessee ? former A American might never have been ~e pHl far as it affects the Caro * j fvttMll squad, which isvamptng ... to run with a line that s t i nietdy won its spurs while lay -,>ms<lete plans to give th Vols of the year out at Knox , f Saturday. -j-v,,. Ta: Heel backers know Ten- hi' another great club since JS-c. triumph over Mississippi, but \. H) t hink Saturday is going to jc ’’her dry for the Tar Heels, who j-ertatniv due to hit the touchdown . M! A ftt»r a 1 the yardage and first (j,,*-; thev have been rolling up •aga.r.'• stubborn Wake Forest and •jijfhtv Vandy. Indications are that a goodly num yr »:II make the Knoxville pilgrim •,> the Tar Heels fight for • hr: comeback and meanwhile Coach Co in- and the Tar Heels are exert -r every human effort to prepare for i rune against the odds they will «*->» -oipporters that their faith was testified. The Carolina line, with Underwood ?»jturmg at center. Walker at end. »r.d HvMlges and Smith at tackle, con tnued to smother every thrust in yes terdav s scrimmage, but that was to he exepected. Not even Vandy’s maa -51 ve and powerful line could do much w.’h ihe'e boys, for the Commodores only gained 175 yards on all their run n.r.x plays and 115 of these came on two ior.g runs which were chalked up sgamst poor tackling by Carolina's de tective backs. MANAGER CHOSEN 1 BULLDOG TEAM Tom Nelson First Post Man, With John McMillan at Hit Assistant Tex Nelson, a senior, and John Mc • Jfiu'in hav* been named manager and a-sistam manager respectively of the Henderson high school Bulldog foot ball squad for the 1932 season. These •wo men wifi look after tRe business er.l of the team, pri«ide transporta tion and !xik after the general wel fare of the squad. Nelson will appoint men to assist t m .r, handling the crowds that at "'"d the home gamps of the team, get ff.ciH ' for the games played here i'i hi- many other actvities at htis Three Washington Players Discussed For Johnson’s Job NVhinron. Oct*. 5 <AP>—Tnree tr»Tb*-- of the Washington team »»•“ m-r.ttoned yesterday in fandom’s r-' p ' ver the successor to Wa.uer " r - r a, manager. A '-umber of those trying -o read ‘ n - u of Clark Grist” h. owner of ' J Senators sf-emed io feel that Joe • j j '-” veteran first basri.an was the ’■* for the positions. Others * ,f another vete r ~n. Sain Rice, ,-r '■ ’’hers felt Ctifr’n might fol 1 ' pr-'-edent . :!ai)! shed in irm ng Rjckv ’ Harris pome years - - offer J-v Cronin, stj.v shnrt ” Thr ’iim.- of 'farris 1 - m 13- r *;.e IV-troit Tigtrs. ° :*r,G occasionally in the -of v'-'utvi.-, i. • ' th. wh, announced Tuesday 7' ha* Johns would not lead the gnu n~<t g-asor. gave neither ~ natr-M /■)■— drn.al to the .Tosaip •i he wa. s‘iii uncertain as to DUKE frosh meet STATE YEARLINGS T "° T,»m, Clash In Duke stadium Friday at ? O’clock; Both Out fit a Are Secret , ' ham Ort. 6 Duke university’s ‘ , frr,n football team wi'l pry the ' f its 1932 schedule by meeting ..y ' C s,a, e yearlings at Duke m Friday afternoon. The yame *rt at 2 o'clock. A great number of candidates re ' ' •' both in-Uitu; ions and both h;,v '’ Kore through the cut r ' ' ' ' lhrre 125 out at opening day but the num - dv.ndltd since that time. . ’ ali attention has been put , k , P( ,kl,,t n( l tackling during the ’he Imps have practiced. ffimEn why? 6v«sy can hat this guarantor on Ad lahai: "If, aftar wing sntirs coo* <*w» of tbs can, (according to dine* tioes) you art not sarirfiad in roar* ' " wpact, your grocar will rsftmd tha aseoagr foe paid for it** rrii.'AliWJ 6 ) REDEEMABLE wlffT LCOUPQNB i OCTAGON SOAP COUPONS 1 ... U HQP E * ■ ' - By Jack Sordf ' iJr \** I 0 ( HsjWwj W«nt Ussirm, cfiaiiLEi, Parki w L; Wg ■aalp p\ y-'flt’T’jp oie of me snaorteesr jackf/eu?s • ,Ai BuUdogsHold Scrimmage Before Bethel Hill Game The Bulldogs held their last scrim mage session yesterday before they meet Bethel Hill her tomorrow aftr noon at 3:30 o’clock, at League Park. Despite, a light rain, the team wen; through ite drill t With much pep. Several new plays were shown the locals yesterday to add to their bag tricks that they expect to use against the visitors tomorrow. The first team ran. through the play's with the reserve material standing by watching them so as to get the play from the sideline. In the light scrimmage session that followed the signal drill. Bill Scoggins and Frank Mills skirted the end® for several nice gains on the reserves with Peyton Rogers supplying the power on the- line thrusts. Edwin Watkins stepped around In the second string backfield and looked plenty good on the defense. A new recruit was put m the first string line yesterday. John Coward, former Oxford youth who starred at the high school of that place, was at a guard position and showed some good football at his post. Whether h twill get the starting call over Grissom, it Is not known. Tho boys on tv ie reserve team yester day when on the defense practically all of the time with the varsity carry- RULE OF SPORTSMEN URGED ON HUNTERS Raleigh, Oct. 6.—(API-With the first of the hunting seasons already open and major seasons to follow within a few weks, satte conservation officials today urged all that go afield assume the “rule of sportsmen” if they would perpetuate their sport. One of tha most important steps In the state's game program, Col. J. W. Harrelson. director, said, is the de velopment and mainteanee of a “feel ing of good will between hunters and farmeis. The future of hunting de pends to a large extent upon the far mer-sportsmen relationship." Hunters were requested to observe property rights by obtaining permis sion before entering land belonging to another. Caution was also urged to prevent the destruction of property such as the breaking down of fences accidental killing of livestock. SUGQESTS PAY FOR V FOOTBALL PLAYERS Knoxville .Term., Oct. 6 fAP)—De claring "amateurism' among college football playeis “Is a l%roe ‘ the Orange and Wihite, Uuraivifjity TVrvne»?e© publication suggested in an editorial yesterday that “a obtain percentage of tihe gate recei, should be divided -..10ng tne pi* \*e;» • i -o;** r.l.n to me.i value .o The editorial referred to the recent conference ruling wmta declared Notlie Felts of Tolane ineligible be cause be had played p.'ofeseionai b?sc ouil. HENDERSON, (N. C. J DAILY ’ ing the bail. Bull Clements, Clyde Scoggins. Beckham, and Satterwhite looked good in the reserve line while Wilburn Brown turned in a good per formance in the backfield. The men are in good shape for to morrow's tilt and has plenty of re serve material that Coach l*owell is planning on using. Tomorrow’s probable lineup will be. Uendmui mu Watkins or R. Davis Weatberbury Left End Harris Lteft Tackle Coward or Grissom Hayes Left Guard Turner Gravette Center Loughlin Brandon Right Guard A. Scoggins Pulley . * Right Tackle J. Mills Day Right End W Scoggins Perkins Quarter Back R °gefs Merritt Left Half Back v. afim Fuiisr Right Half Back Green ................... Humphries Full Back Friday Football • Friday, October 1 ______ INTERSECTIONAL Borne Team 19tl Scon Dayton vs. Quantlco DNP Detroit va Wash. 4 Jeff .DNP SL Louis vs. Wyoming ..DNP X&vler vs. Oglethorpe -DNP EAST Geneva vs. Thiel Muhlenberg vs. Lebanon Valle j.S-T Temple vs. West Virginia DNP MID-WEST Central vs. Simpson OA2B Cotner vs. Nebraska Central. .DMP Emporia vs. Baker B*B Drake vs. Okla. A. 4 M. DNP Evansville vs. Hanover .......*4-4 Ft. Dodge va Wartburg *4-0' Ft*flays va Emporia Teach.. .0-27 James MtlUken va Ripen DNP John Carroll va Bald.-Wallace DNP Kalamazoo va Notre Dame 8.19-8 Kirksville va Parsons DNP Munde va DanvtUe ~...1*-8 Muskingum va Mt. Union 7-0 Nebraska Wesly va Okla. Clty.B-*f Okla. Baptist vs. Ada 8-7 Bt. Ambrose va Dubuque ....80-0 St Viator va DeKalb 8-0 Winona va Ban Claire DNP Wittenberg va Denison DNP YpeUaatl va Marquette Teach.DNP SOUTH Furman va Erskine .‘.B-* * ( Loyola N. O.) va Baylor DNP Mississippi va Howard DNP g. w Louis'na vs Hattiesburg DNP Tenn. Wesleyan va Pie<hnont.DNF SOUTHWEST Arizona va N. M«i MUItam.DNP Dan Baker va Tarleton ..11-f q Paso ML va Howard Payne.DNP Simmons va Bt Edward .... JM . Texas Tech, va Austin DNP mountain Denver vs. Colorado College*... .2-0 Idaho va La Grande DNP North Dakota va 8t Thomas. .*4-8 S. Dakota Mines va Huron.. .DNP Yankton va Spoardsh f *BNP - PACIFIC COAST Albany va Whitman Loyola <U A.) va Occidental • J-« Puget Bound va Pacific J;* San Diego va La Verne DNP . Whittier va. CaItfPWMS TttbJttK s* * % i-if m i 1 . i -*' DISPATCH THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6,19a i Are Ready For Tests Saturday BLUE DEVILS OLE TO MEET AUBURN Duke Completes Workout and Entrains Tonight For Birmingham Durham, Oct. B.—Completing their preparations this afternoon with a hard workout, the Blue Devils of Duke will leave here tonight for Birming ham, where on Saturday they meet Auburn’s powerful Plainsmen In what what ts probably the feature game in the Southern Conference this week. It has been a week of defensive work for the. Blue Devils, with parti cular attention' on tackling. Greatly impressed by the running of the Tiger backs in their two games this season, the Duke mentors have endeavored to strengthened the Duke defense for the the hard test it faces Saturday. However, Coach Wallace Wade has taken a little time to put In a few new things himself. That, together with the report that Auburn has been working behind locked gates, indi cates there will be plenty of surprises pulled out of the bag khen the two teams meet. MARYLAND TO SHOW DECEPTIVE BACKS Durham, Oct. 6.—The Blue Devils of Duke will face a deceptive set of back* when Maryland’s Old Liners come to Duke stadium, October 15, for the alumni home-coming day game. Eddie Cameron, Duke backfield coach who scouted the Maryland-Vir glnia game, said there were more dou ble passes, simple passes, fakes and reverses In the Old Liner backfield than he had ever seen used. They pass the ball around like it was a basket ball, he said. TWENTY GRAND IS DEFEATED IN RUN New York Oct. 8 (AP)—Twenty Grand, making -the second start of his comeback campaign, was defeated by the lightly regarded C. V Whitney’s Mad Fump in the one and one-six teenth mile Annapolis handicap at Laurel, Md., yesterday.' State Behind Huge Sums In Gas Tax Collections . From Numerous Concerns (Continued from Page o«e.> allowing an extra 16 -days for the in stigation of legal proceedings the per iod is easily 90 days. The law pro vides that gasoline ‘taxes collected within any one calendar month must be reported to the Department of Re venue by the 20th df the next calendar month, thus giving 50 days time there in which to make a report. It further provides that no legal action may be taken until these taxes have been de linquent for 30 days, thus granting 80 days Immunity for any legal action against any gasoline dealer in arrears for taxes. The department has found, however, that it is often better to be a little lenient with a dealer and give hkn a chancet o pull out than to fore close and shut down his filling sta tion* Sears .pointed out. The result is tlhat the department frequently grants ; OIL /d^PP^ New Invention gives all FIVE qualities of perfect lubricant. Hydrofined ... no extra cost THE “ESSO” OF MOTOR OILS * HYDROFINED BY “STANDARP” MBgV— - \/ BON-TON Twin Hammers on Grid, BM. ■ * Vi.® J f,? l ! 8a8 1 University eleven hammers the opposition line thi* brother? R y ..rt W * vengeance, for here a“ the Hamrnen brothers, Burt ( Trip ) and James (“Sledge”) who.are candidates for Cofum > bus l ®Kin nd N r f BPe i :tlVely ’i. The ® aramers ar « »nd hail front J? *° n y th .* y *, f0 I r 7 n,dable line-bucking combina tion, but they also star as the place-kicking duo of the team, “Sledge*. holding the pigskin and brother “Trip” doing the booting. addition time to dealers where condi tions seem to warrant it. All dealers are also bonded, usually to the amount of twice their average monthly tax receipts. In Pope’s case- Tthe bond of $6,000 was fixed several years ago when hia tax collections averaged only about $3,000 a month, Sears said. Later his business increased so that his tax col lections were about $5,000 a month. Then the business slump came and they dropped off very decidedly, al though Pope owed the State about $15,000 in gasoline taxes. When it be came apparent that he could not pay this amount from his present busi ness operational, the State pressed its claim, which takes preference over all others, and forced him into bank ruptcy. Indications are taht the State will have little difficulty in collecting the amount due from his property and from his bond of $6,000. It, is a matter of record, according to Mr. ‘’ears and others in the re venue department, that the State has so far never lost a single dollar from uncollected gasoline taxes since the first gasoline tax was imposed in in 1923. Mr. Sears is confident that almost every cent of the amount owed by Pope and the others now in arrears will be collected. ‘‘We could, of course, foreclose on every filling station operator that is in arrears in bis tax payments at the end of the 80 days period,” Sears said. “And when we have exhausted every other recourse and are convinced there is nothing else to do, we do It. But in many cases we have found it wise to be a little more lenient and that we usually collect more in the end than if we had foreclosed imme diately. If we close up a filling sta tion or a business, there is no chance of getting anything more from that business other than what it will bring at a forced sale. But if we can ar range to give an operator a little more time and keep his station or business open, he can frequently pay out. That is why we are not worried now.” The ancient Egyptians worshipped the beetle as a divinity. POOR SHOWING BY INSURANCE FIRMS IN STATE HEARING (Continued from Page One.). "T last year collected $4,532,209 in pre miums and adjusted losses of $2,949,- 152, giving a loss ba&s of 85.1 per cent of the total premium collections. On the basis of these figures, Southard maintained, the companies should be allowed to increase their rates an average of 10.7 per cent. But the figures cited by Southard crumbled rapidly when the cross ex amination was begun by Major Matt A. Allen, chairman of the Industrial Commission. Within a short while after Major Allen started his cross ex amination, Southard admitted errors in his figuies amounting to $295,000, which he had omitted from the fig ures in his brief. There was one er ror of $50,000 in the addition of fig uies which was admitted, with an other error of $57,000 n another place. A total of 54 instances in which companies had pid their premiums but for which they had received no credit in Southard’s brief were brought to light by Major Alien, who exhibited proof that these premiums had been paid, although not being cre dited as paid by the rating bureau. Among these were the American Enka Corporation of Asheville, one of the largest insurers in the State, and GUY WOODLIEFS —Men’s Clothing— / 221 South Garnett Street Henderson. N. 45. Now showing good values in men’s clothing, hats and shoes. ’ COME TO SEE ME PAGE THREE WOLFPACK FACING TEST ON SATURDAY Game With ClemsoiMn Ra leigh To Furnish Tough Opposition a J a Raleigh, Oct. B.—The powerful run ning attack of State College, which haa swept the Wolfpack to two vic tories this fall, will receive.Us big gest and hardest test Saturday in the Southern Conference clash with Clem son College on Riddick Field-here at 2:30 p. m. Coach Jeas Neely will start a big and fast charging line against the Pack—one which will average 188 / ipounds per man—the heaviest line State has faced this year. , A State’s scoring drives a&alnst Ap palachian and. Richmond* University were led chiefly by Ray Rex. 210 pound fullback; Roscoe Roy, 145 pounds, and Robert McAdams, 165 pounds, all sophomores. Roy hod Mc- Adams are halfbacks. Working to gether with Don Wilson as /quarter back. this combination will enter. Sat urday’s game as a unit., Boylan-Pearce Co., large Raleigh de partment store. No explantion was forthcoming as to why the premium payments of these companies had ndt been credited against them. Southard, in his brief, maintained also that there haul been an increase in medical costs In North Carolina, and added about $57,000 to hie fig ures to take care of thc*e. Major Al len, however, cited figures showing; that the medical costs had been re duced an average of $2.06 in 1880 as compared with 1929, based on a study of 24,694 cases, and that the insurers should hence have been credited, with at least $50,000 as the result of Jthis decrease in medical costs, instead of being charged with ah additional |57,- 000 that was not justified by the facts. It is a well known fact here that certain officers of the North Carolina Society are already going about the State holding meetings with the doc tors in protest against the small fees allowed-by the Industrial Commission In an effort either to get the fees en larged by the next General Assembly or have the workmen's compensation law repealed entirely. J. Dewey Dorsett, a member of the Industrial Commission, said after yes terday's hearing that the commission expected to introduce evidence from the insurance carriers to show that they have paid tn much more in pre miums than they have been credi. with. He believes these figures will Bhow that the insurance carriers In this State are entitled to a reduction in rates Instead of an increase.