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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, October 25, 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/sn91068401/1932-10-25/ed-1/seq-3/

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High School Loyalty
I GREATER support
FOR TEAM SOUGHT
j ..p pp “ Parade Through
Streets Is Planned For
Thursday Evening
students BAND HELPS
n|!| h, vt (.an*- To Furnish Music
fl , r Sq»iA«l N Already
tlurkin; lUnl 1 ,,r * * r T
(•ami* Friday
.. • .... t •urn ot J'-' football team
' n . ; toi its weekly game the
n *ol student body
• se'* as tle Frida y **
' •,v. Pu> man endeavor t r
s- - ip|vr* as the school's ath-
I '* . , v The foot-ball team hat
< ...v > -raitfht reverses in thi
I ' * , uee»> and on Friday they
I ’ . (ii ., c.iry high school on th?
I .• field
•• r <ast inn s this reison, there
I ~-n i ><vf.e lacking in support
I .... .• aier.ts as well as the c.fi-
I .of :h- e:t> and the athletic au
he local school have set
o -h- Friday's game to try to re
-«r -••■:•'•*. in th? student body in tbs
*-00. s acttvfus.
l*rp KaJlu-s To Feature
(hi r* P parade is to be stagec
v, Auden's on Thursday nigh
the principal streets of th
~r. l i t> i meeting of the student
, '<• ..ni j: he high school build
-i ? > their parade. The lead
, . ' student body are bus !y per
<• • :t-.i p>ans to make this equi
* - - i.i'.i-.' flume had in recen
-i •
Periods ( ut tShort
r • v \V D. Pavne announce!
-hi Friday, the school per
v be cut short a few m.nutA
- -*• ' iive the students ;imi
- am zr out to park and
:• «.• !" parade again on Friday after
- t }ti ,ime Much Interest i.
:»:*• nur . ted by there planning
•r * and probably Friday wili se<
irreit cn*wd to attend a garni
•ft* - - -ea.-on out at League Park.
Kind To I'tay
F • first time :n the history o:
th- -■.l*' ‘be s'udent band will be out
- riri.e md will accompany th»
zii.i *h“ streets, k was said
■ e • •. has had band for gome
ti i' never taken any activt
• j r • .c events. This is ex
*. a good number o:
'* ’ re rune.
1 ** i voiding to the official!
*ll be given the stu
■ I - -r.’i Cime only and with the
givbeing so small, practical!}
‘ •'tv ctiden* of the school is ex-
t‘o *"end the game. A popular
", **• '' <o prevail for the citizens
» • \ come out to the game.
■Npiad Working arti
- r h Powell is determined that his
'= -t n disappoint the student*
r.ev ally to their support on
J '" ! h* is working his team
tn. this weex preparing for
’* ' •* that they face.
*•*'-'dav■ - drill was rather a light
- hoys an opportunity to
,T,r ‘ ’ip practice signals and get
A ; ivs for the game this week.
- drtl will be somewhat stlffer
'' “’'lavs with plenty of work
- ">-r c •• <*c th* team to correct some
t f 'lu.ts that bobbed up In the
'■i ei*me The team fought hard
***** bu* were up agatnst a team
1 '-'i- a stood deal stronger than
’/ w.T* This week's practice, to
'*;'h their last game will do
*o 'ireneihen the local team
1 1 ti chty good game is expected
•“ ’ !iy
VANDERBBILT DEFENDS
DROPPING OF FOSTER
>. Tenn . Oct. 25 fAP)—
■ in ‘-bi." University today disclaim
••‘‘r*or motive in the recent
■ .ii fivut.on of Julian Foster for
•>f the outhern Conference
•"tin* baseball rule and suggested
n'e r . n ce execuMve committee
r **ater interpreation of this
'' rv ach Dan McGugin said
•v 1 no foundation" to what he
. 1 defined rumors" that
hail some ulterior motive in
J ' a 220-pound end
NOTICE
** ll acquired the prescrip
the bankrupt
Wiggins Drug Store
V ” prepared to refill their
: r pt ! „ns. These refills
** the >aine careful
Uiat we have always
‘ H’ised in our
Prescription Department
PARKER'S
Drug Store
The Rexall Store
YARDS IN SCORELESS TIE
Ohlt"n m 'Ck Th^LtnTdT' 1 e<>l " B y,rdS eime '" rith
. gam* ended in a scoreless tie. Arrow shows Relder starting on run.
Tar Heels Out To Atone
For Tech In State Game
Chapel Hill Oat. 25-Freeh and
eated after yesterday’s lay-off from
>iactice, the Carolina football squad
va* ready to hit the trainin? g">ind
larder than ever this afternoon, and
vas in a frame of mind to make its
,*ffom count the most.
Any team that has made 54 first
Jowns to ail opponent - 29 in five
tames ia duo for much uette.* timeo.
md the -Tar Heels figure that they
lad might as well start ageinst N. C.
Jtate here Saturday as any time.
The loss to Georgia Tec'r. was a sad
i>low. for the Tar Heels blew up com
pletely after play ng the Tornado on
-*ven terms for 20 minutes, as they
were supposed to play them for the
whole game if they had on’./ shown :h e
form and olavod the ball they played
against Georgia the week-end before.
The Tar Heel backs were even more.
itOEFENSETO
FACE ACID TESTS
Blue Devils, In Tennessee
Game, May Find An
other Auburn Problem
Durham. Oct. 24. Duke’s great rec
ord of having been scored on in only
one game this season—then by Au
burn’s high-flying Plainmen— faces an
acid test in Knoxville Saturday when
the Blue Devils meet the powerful
Tennessee eleven.
For the Duke gridders it will be an
other set of backs like they faced
when they played Auburn. In place Os
Hitchcock it will be Beattie Feathers,
another triple threat ace, and instead
of Dupree. Kimbrel! and Phipps, Ten
nessee will offer Brackett, Dorsey and
Wynne.
Coach Carl Voyles. who has scouted
the Vols this .season, agrees with other
experts that Tennessee is stronger this
fall than they were last despite the
SORDS POINTS—By Sords
||| -Sack W«o is cojArccre*
' f *^ E flzospect
r 3 am^
| \ U. J 1 \ M(££lCA DfST/AkmOAl OU
II ' tww * e CA/V|pie *^ 7S,C4i
4& c4««aee fflfr. /y
WfTM t*&
of A 'JpnBRAd ;
Qfpiflit. im. 9 ftlWl ?H* *#!•*«“«• **
gafeßßSoN,>:q.j DAILY DISPATCH TUESDAY. OCTOBER 28. W* ‘■■
Day To Be
sorrowful than the linemen today, for
they just let the Tornado backs out
run them, plain and simple. Carollm
held the ball more times, and put Its
backs through the line for mote first
downs, but the backs didn c match
Tech's speed in the open either on of
fense or defense.
The boys feel they are past due and
are determined to show a complete
reversal of form Saturday. If they do
anything like they are supposed to,
they should have a corking good 'game
with N. C. State when they return
their attention to the Big Five chase.
The Wolfpack looked distinctly good
beating Florida Saturday, but botb
State and Carolina were tied by Wake
Forest, and Carolina did much more
w!th Wake Forest’s si out defen sets
.than did 9ba%, piling up 12 first
downs to the Deacons’ none.
loss of the great McEver from th?
backfield and Hickman and Saunders
from the line. The Duke scout says
the Vol line is a harder-charging out
fit, with the added power of two fine
interference-running guards, end that
the backfield is a smoother-working
combination. They also have a fine
aerial attack.
And it may be that they will have
to resort to their passing attack to
get through the Duke line which led
by the incomparable Freddie Craw
ford, tackle, has held a stalwart front
against scoring attempts this fall. On
ly one of Auburn's markers was made
on a sustained drive, the other two
resulting from breaks inside the Duke
five-yard line.
DUKE WELL SCOUTED
BY TENNESSEE VOLS
.Durham, Dct.. 25—The Blue Devils
of Duke have been well-scouted for
their game with Tennessee in Knox
ville Saturday. Two Vol sc<>uts watch
ed the Duke-Auburn game, the same
two were on hood for the Devils’ tilt
with Maryland and last Coach
Bob Neyland of the Vols, himself took
a fat batch of notes on what the Duke
eleven used against Wake Forest.
Had Friday Featuring Game With Cary
May Furnish Pep
'r£*B f sB
P£&GO<-K - 9uAQeeaftoctr
Johnny Peacock, above, a quarter
back recently cpqverted into a half
back, may be aiMe to supply the need
ed offensive puiich ln;Carollna’s back
field Saturday when*. Carolina meets
the Wolfpack of StatoCollege in their
annual combat in Kenian Stadium.
Peacock showed plenty of drive
against Tech last week and scored the
Tar Heels' final touchdown after re
ceiving a pass near the goal line. He
turned iq a run of '27 yards from
scrimmage, the longest Cantina made
all day. and showed so much drive on
off tackle: plays that Coacfc Chuck
Collins will probably see to it that he
doesn’t do too much bench warming
against State. He comes from Fre
mont.
Football Deaths
Are Ten So Far
New York, Oct. 25 ,(Ajp>—The new
“safety code" of 1932 has had a tre
mendous effect in redueing death and
injury to college football players, bu’
has failed to eliminate the hazards to
prep schools and sandlot combatams,
chief objectives of the new rules, a
survey of gridiron fatalities so far this
season Indicated today.
Just a year ago. on October 24 at
New Haven, Richard Brinsley heridan.
young Cadet end was fatally injured
trying to make a tackle in the Army
Yal e game. That casualty, one of 50
last fall, touched off the storm of in
quiry and search for safeguards thai
resulted in a complete overhauling of
the football rules, eliminating the “fly
ing wedge" of kickoffs, flying backs
and tackles, “rabbit punches” on the
neftks o linemen."
But today, with almost half the sea
son completed, ten deaths already have
been attributed to football hurts In
t.he United tates and two boys are be
lieved dying. Os the 12 cases 11 re
suited from play on high school and
sandlot gridirons. wher e authorities
last fall Insisted the supervision, care
-md training given college men were
lacking.
ELEVEN TEAMS ARE
UNBEATEN IN S. I. A. A.
Atlanta Ga., Oct. 25 (AP)—As th«
gridiron season nears the half-way
mark there are 11 teams unbeaten In
’.outhern intercollegiate athletic asso
ciation play.
Two teams already have completed
heir S. I. A. A. schedules without
lefeats. They are Southwestern of
Memphis, .with three wins, and On
tenary of Louisiana with one victory.
The other clubs with perfect slates
within this circuit are The Citadel-
Centre, Chattanooga, Furman George
own of Kentucky. Loyola Wofford
jouisiana Tech and West Kentucky-
Miami and Rollins have pot played
issociation contests, but
're strong enough to figure In UwT
dtle chase.
MDMGTO
Light Heavyweight Cham
pion of North Carolina
On Lergion Card
Jake Denning, of Durham, light
heavyweight of North Carolina, will
fight “Big Bill’ Brenneen, of the U. 8.
S. Mississippi, in a six-round bout as
the feature of the American Legion
Boxing show at the Rlggan theatre
Thursday evening at 8 o’clock, It was
announced today. In the semi-finals,
“Baiior" auikner will battle K. O.
Piskier for four rounds. These two
matches will see plenty of heavy hit
ting and hard fighting by the boys.
In addition to the big bouts, there
will be several smaller fights together
with a 30-minute time limit wrestling
match between two 145 pounders.
SCHOOL LAW LIKE
HIGHWAY LAW NOT
POSSIBLE IN N. C.
(Continued from Page o*e >
the rlghs ot the counties and loca l
communities to spend as much as
they want to for schoois, in addition
to what they get from the State.
While the teachers and the North Car
otina Education Association have in
sisted that they favor State support of
the schools, they favor it with the re
servation that he local communities
should have the unlimited right ■to
augment State support with local
taxes for supplementary budgets. This
realty is dual support by the State and
county or local tax district, and not
State support
Mr. Erwin, in arguing for a school
law would place the schools under the
control of a single State Board of
Education, similar to the State High
way Commission, declared that this
plan would give exactly the kind of
set-up which the school people want.
He even went so far as to say that
the State highway law fixed no limi
tations as to what the counties or
local communities could do in build
ing or Improving highways at local
expense in addition to what is done
by the State. In other words, he told
his hearers that'any county or any
community may levy extra taxes,
without any limit fixed by the State,
and build new roads or improve ex
isting ones without consulting the
State Highway Commission.
Statement Incorrect.
This is entirely incorrect, however.
The 1931 road law absolutely and
positively,prohibits any county, or sub
division from levying a single cent
of tax for roads for any purpose what
ever. The law furthermore abolished
every county highway commission or
district highway commission as of
July 1, 1931, and deprived boards of
county commissioners from having
any authority whatever over even
county roads. This is set rorth In Sec
tion 7, Chapter 145, page 189 of the
Publio Laws of 1931, known as the
1931 Road Law. The law went even
further and prohibited counties buy
Irig any materials or machinery for
rqads and ip Section 35 definitely pro
hibits the ievying of any Ideal!taxes
for highways, or the issuance of any
bonds. It even goes so far as to in
validate contracts made prior to tbi*
time.
So if Mr. Erwin and the North Car
olina Educational Association want a
school law like the present road law,
they have either changed their at
tidude almost over night or else are
rot familiar with the highway law, it
is pointed out here. For & school law
similar to the road law would auto
matically abolish every county board
of education, every county superinten-
certainly do not want that
—every district school board or com
mittee, every city or town school
board.
But that is not all a school law si
milar to the road law would do. It
would make It impossible for any
county, district city or town to sup
plement th emoney received from the
State for schools by local taxation in
any manner in spite of Mr. Erwin's
statement that this would be possible
This would mean that the State-sup
ported six months school erm would
be the only term the State could have
and abolish all extended terms un
less the legislature should create a
State-supported eight months school
term. It would make It impossible for
the larger towns and cities to have a
nine months school term or to levy
any local taxes for additional teach
ers or departments.
Those here who are familiar with
both the present school law and the
new State highway law believe the
teachers and superintendents would
be much better off under the present
law even with the deeplsed Board of
Equalization sitting in judgment upon
supplementary budgets than if the
schools were under one centralized
board with the powers of the State
Highway Commission. It is agreed
that under a aet-up like the State
Highway Commission and by abolish
ing all county superintendents and
county boards of education the schools
could undoubtedly be run more eco
nomlcally than they are now. The tax
payers would also be saved between
$4,000,000 and $5,000,000 a year, eince
•bout that much isaatill levied in sup
plementary taxes for schools In ad
dition to the funds received from the
State.
But there would not be any salary
supplements for either superinten
dents or teachers, no addition teach
ers permitted and no grants of other
funds for other purposes, under a
school law similar to the highway
law. The single school board, which
the Educational Association and Mr.
, Erwin desire, would be far more -auto
cratic and distorts! than the present
Board of Equalisation. This board last
tyeor.permttted supplemental taxed for
the extended' term and „ additional
teachers of about $5,000,000, although
the superintendents wanted more.
As a result of these facts, a great
many here really wonder whether Er
din and the Educational "Association
> peally want a school law similar to
the highway law or not. Bome think
that their zaai for a single school
board, that would abolish the Board
of Equalization, has led them slightly
astray.
EASTERN COUNTIES
TO VOTE-HEAVILY
(Continued iron Fags one.)
campaign speches in the first congres
sional district.
The first reason is that they are so
tired of President Hoover they are
going to vote for Frknklln D. Roose
velt and try to make the Democratic
majority in the State and nation as
large as possible.
The second reason 4s -Lhat the rep
resentation of the various counties in
the Democratic State Convention is
'base# on the size of the last vole for
governor, and with the possibility that
the State primary law may be repeal
ed, the eastern counties want to gei
as many delegates as possible for fu
ture State conventions, especially if
they should nominate the Democratic
candidate in the future.
“It is true that, in the past a good
many eastern counties that haVe from
3,000 to 4,000 Democratic voters and
which cast around 3,000 votes in the
Democratic primary often do not cas.
more than 400 or 500 Democratic votes
in the general election" Eure said
“This is because there are virtually no
Republicans in these counties so that
the Democratic ticket has no opposi
tion in the general election. .
“But this is not going to be'the
case this year, since the People; ii
these counties are so tired of Hoover
that they are going to get out' almost
every vote for Roosevelt that Is regis
tered. In fact, the Democrats' in
these eastern counties are mote arous
ed ahd working harder and with more
enthusiasm than I have ever been
them.
“The possibility that another at
tempt will be made in the 1933 general
assembly to repeal the state-wide Pri
mary law, however. Is acting as sp
ottier tremendous impetus for thi
eastern Democrats to get out aa h#gc
a vote as possible in this election,’
Eure continued. “For the represent*
tion of the eastern counties in future
Democratic State Conventions will b«
based on the size of the vote that wll
be polled in this election, as they wan
to be in position to have as large »
representation as possible. As It now
is, many of the Piedmont and Western
counties and In which the*e are really
fewer Democratic voters have many
more delegates to the state conven
tions, because these Democrats vote
better in general elections.
“The majority of the Democrats In
the eastern counties are decldely op
posed to any repeal of the statowide
primary, but are determined to have
as many votes as possible in the state
convention* if it should be repealed.
So they are going, to do everything
possible to get out a big vote ip this
general election."
It is a fact that In the past the
First Congressional District, although
containing mtore counties than any
other district, usually polls the small
est Democratic vote In general elec
tions. Dure pointed out. But he be
lieves that this will not apply to the
election this year.
Many Banks Held
Up In Northweit
(Continued from Fag* On*.)
door of the bank before dawn.
A burglar alarm sounded and
brought a deputy sheriff, who hid be
hind a woodpile and fired at the men
in the bank.
BANK MESSENGER'S CAR
KORCED TO CURB; ROBBED
Milwaukee, Wis., Oct. 25.—(API-
Four men forced a bank messenger's
car to a curb today and robbed him
of $0,500 in cash and $22,500 in check*
Elmer Preuss, assistant cashier in
the Eastside Bank, was on his way to
th* First Wisconsin National Bank
with the clearing house statement
when the men in a stolen automobile
crowded him to a curb, grabbing a
satchel containing tAe money and es
caped.
EMPLOYEES GAGGED AND
BOUND AND $409 IS TAKEN
Minneapolis, Minn., Oct 25 —(API—
Four robbers raided the office of the
'City Loan Company today, bound five
employees and a messenger boy with
wire and clothes line* and escaped
with S4OO in cash a few moments be
fore several police squads arrived.
FIVE OF GANG OF SEVEN
CAPTURED AFTER ROBBERY
Streator, 111., Oct. 25.—(AP) — Five
of seven men who robbed the First
National Batik at Ransom of $2,000 to
day were c&pured two hours later.
With them was arrested a third
man who authorities *aid they sus
pected of being an accompalice. The
loot was recovered.
Style Whimsies
I’rot***--(. lour iitiiMimm with
*-4Hh»ble slip rovers You ran buy
them tn all Um standard sixes ready
n«l« ■* n
—TP ■"
PAGE THREE
Democratic Nominee
Promises Greeter
Prosperity Coming
(OiMtunited fram Page OasJ
would be satisfied with nothi ig less
than that. He eras very hapry over
the "great reception" he said he had
been receiving all day In his trip thro
ugh North Carolina.
He was confident, he said, ihat on
next March 4 the control of th* Amer
loan government would be restored to
’■progressive leadership,” and be pro
mised his audience that **ws expect to
have better times in America after
that time.”
The governor paid high tritote to
Governor Zeb Vance of North Caro
‘na, for whom this county w nam
ed, and at'the conclusion of his brief
address he presented to the av-tienee
his daughter, Mrs. Anna Roosevelt
Dahl, who smiled her greeting to th*
big crowd, and then the nom me in
troduced his son, James Roosevelt. He
said he eras Very sorry that his wife
was not along, but said that she re
turned-. to New York by airplane last
i Sunday to resume her schoo 1 teach
ing. The crowd shared his regret that
she was not present.
The candidate was Introduced to
the crowd by Josephus Daniels editor
of the Near* and Observer, and under
whom Governor Roosevelt served as
assistant secretary of the navy dur
ing the two administrations of Presi
dent Wilson. Hs said he knew thai If
the immortal Zeb Vance were alive
today—and he does live in spirit-he
would be proud of the enthusiasm for
Drogreseive principles of government
that were endorsed by the fefcople of
the county nhtned him who had
turned out iodajr to greet Governor
Roosevelt, whom he introduced as
.nexk President of the United
States."
. States Senator Joslah Wil
liam Ballsy, of Raleigh, was on the
train and stood with Mr. Daniels and
the nominee’s party on the rear p'ai
torm during the train’s stop here.
Governor O. Max'Gardner md other
North Carolinians boarded the special
at Sanford whtre a stop wa-. mads
ent';er in the day, bu* all if •h.-in
deMs-ned at Raleigh exc .Mr.
D.«n »Ij and Senator Bailey It was
understood that Senator Ellison D.
Smith of South Carolina was on board
ibe train, and it was learned here that
he sat up until well Into the nifY.
ast night discussing with G iv.-ioor
Roosevelt his plan for government
putchase of cotton to relieve the far
mer and bring a better, price.
Tho special train stopped here by
arrangement with the campaign paity
and railroad authorities, and the
crowd that greeted the candidate at
the aation here fully justified (he
move. Some one tossed onto the rear
platform a huge bundle of raw leaf
tobacco as a gift to the governor and
as indicative of the big money crop
of this section.
Many business establishments of the
city suspended operation In part or
entirely for their employees to go to
the static nto greet the governor, and
It was believed that nowhere did he
let a more cordial reception than here
It was a happy crowd in expectation
of the governor's arrival, and Includ
ed voters and others from all this sec
tion of the State, and those, too,' who
had made, up their minds that they
could vote for Roosevelt with a clear
conscience and a graatj enthusiasm.
The outburst of the welcome here was
-rlncere and from* (be heart, and not
merely a matter of ,'ctfrlosity on the
part of those who! heard an# a&w the
man who in all probability will be
elected President of the United States
two weeks from today and will take
office on March 4, next, to succeed
President Hoover.
Poetry should seem to the reader to
have been always present to his
thought, but never heard before.
666
LJQUID • TABLET 8 - SALVE
, (Sieeks Matari* In $ keys. Colds first
deyr. Headache* or Neuralgia la M
666 SALVE for HEAD COLDS.
Moot Speedy Remedies Known.
— NOTICE
Pursuant to authority contained in
that certain judgment of the Superior
court of Vance County for sale of land
to create assets; Entitled, E. T. Rus
sell, Administrator of D. S. Owen, vs.
Mr*. Violet Russell Owen, widow; et
ale, appointing the undersigned com
missioners for the purpose, are will sell
on Saturday, the 19th day of Novem
ber, 1932, at 12 o’clock, noon, in front
of the Court House Door in Vance
County N. C., to highest bidder for
cash, at public auction, the folkming
described real property in Henderson,
Vance County, N. C., belonging to
the estate of D. S. Owen, vis:
Lot No. I—The fee subject to the
Use time dower Interest of Mr*. Vio
let R. Owen, sb« now being 34 years
.of age, in .all of that certain lot or
parcel of land fronting 48 1-2 feet on
.Young Avenue running back between
parallel tines shout 121 feet and be
ing 46 1-2 feet from the intersection of
said Avenue with Gbestmit Street.
See Deed of record, Book 93 at Page
183, Vance Registry.
Lot No. 2—The complete title to the
Street. Begin on the north side of
Belle St. Bryan corner, and run thence
along said street N. $4 degrees 15
minutes W. 163 feet to the intersec
tion of Hargrove Street; thence along
Hargrove Street N. 53 degrees E.
66.25 feet to a stoke; thence S. 73
degrees E. 123 feat to a stake Bryan
corner; thence 8. 52 degrees 30 min
utes W. 145 feet to the point of the
beginning aa per survey thereof made
by 8. Jeanette, in Book 134 at
itog* 292, Vance Registry.
This the 19th day of October, 1932.
D. P. McDUFFSE,
* J. If. PBAOB, l
Caomlsfiouerf. J

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