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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, October 31, 1932, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-10-31/ed-1/seq-3/

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Bulldogs Begin
PILING STARTED
BY HIGHS’ ELEVEN
Shifts Made By Coach Work
ed Satisfactorily In Cary
Game Friday
„ /. -h-'T 12 to 7 victory over
j., thr high school Bull
• this afternoon, with
c through light drills
, ... -ir>-pxration for their frame
j.- ; ui.iy with Oxford Orphan
the nest game that Hen
h„ played th:- season was that
... . f an vu’h the shifts that
. K ivwell his made in his team
•fci'trti *> l *h we.
f , the hu fullback who has
v ’ ...j tnto the line, was a tower
t>n the defense Friday.
’T.f iftrr time this big boy broke
h o.itv s forward wall to halt
% ’ >;;*e*.i Poplin, the. ace of
• ( , v . • . k‘ • >: for a loss. He was
insisted hv Hail, at the other
-vin! and Teddy" Scoggins at
•Kite Seocgtns and Hall both are
6 ;e . nioii u: til they hit the gridiron
. j there they spend most of the aft
-h opposition's bnekfield.
k) .._ i pi ivs before they get
r.l continually harassing
h i ‘ 'i’• • *
i-.ii! ei played a nice game
j. cf - -ft but a couple of his passes
Tyrt . h.iu Friday that cost the locals
J.-TC ,T''U'vl
The f i .k positions were up to their
*-ar.d.»it with Bill Watkins and J.
\l ho.ti.r.g Cary backs in check dur
*h. i.'.eto.i. Mills made a nice
cot tun. of i pass from Rogers
• the locals their chance for
•S'lr first core.
-quad I>i\ided.
r h ‘‘.•v.v.l has designated 25 men
; h. A '- 1 l: i* and about 30 boys
J:# i/ : t the B" squad which hits
v*:- organized for the purpose of giv
-• ;he -m.t - boy*, in high school a
ci o I 1 football. It is intended
• j ~iM> R boys on through to pro
hib v th" first of next year, giving
•fc»m uib •' training that will stand
•“e.it m g'od stead next season. It was
• iii hat some games if possible, will
be rardrd for the boys with like teaxnu
as t > give them plenty of experi
ence.
PICARDWINS OVER
• HAGEN FOR TITLE
- Henry
r-i -f Charleston, S. C., won the
r .c o open golf championship by
- i dter Hagan, former British
c: .traerLim open champion, in an
>r "v > ff by a margin of 10
'he Starmount Course
here yesterdiy.
Hrgcn i" t Picard were tied Sat
-tdiv afer-. -m when the 72 hole
• • 1 rirtir- • . an end. each having
**'■ ’jay afternoon Picard
nal 69 against the 79
■ H;u- • who did everything but
'h- t ■ ~,! o a wa ter tank, there
’*'s " n the course.
SEASON'S UPSETS
FEATURE SATURDAY
York O't 31. (APi —Heads
hu* unbowed, the nation's
d , prognosticators were can
t'-'-irg Tndav from the season's
astont-shing series of form re
y r»,ne. Harvard. Stanford.
' d'nm Chicago. North Carolina
' ' *■ t I»»rimouth wer« just a few
Tii 't machines which stalled
• oa a Saturday which be
to the underdog.
i re.o; t there was considerable
"d - : g :n rhe alignment of teams
" 1| ' g for .-cctional championships.
Grid Rhapsody in Brown
K3p *- Jrn
Li
l 4\" j|Bßp" jPj . ??jM .' ?|
r V*.! : t V’" n ‘! r,Jthcrs ' of Worcester, Mass., are addin* considerable
I r ( i iV /f, [k "‘l Uli ‘l of Brown University, Providence, R. I. They are
v- ‘ ‘ ', ,° holds, down the job of right tackle, and Lawrence,
n- . ~, ' ' , eit «mr position. The latter is 21 years old, 6 feet, 2
a. ia Mi, *!. we, Khs U*l> pounds. Roland is 23. 6 feet, 2 inches and
bound*, making 400 pounds of Brown brawn on the Brown
eleven.
' ~~
(Bureau of Food* Sanitation)
\%, mt Health* *J
AsamteM
As Great Notre Dame Team Fell In Football Season’s Bi treest Uoset
■ <
Heres a Ouilllng play of that starfßng game between Notre Dame and
Pittsburgh in which Pitt astounded the football world by Trouncing the here
tofbre unbeaten Irish, 12-0, in Pittsburgh stadium. Photo shows Stev e Banas,
Many Football Games In
State Coming Week-End
foo ball In every section To North Cato
I na wiH be In comparatively easy trav
eling distance ofgood football games
this week (Nov. 4 and 5).
With an invaaio nos Chapel Hill by
ihe University of Florida opening the
major festivities on Friday. Saturday
will see Davidson and N. O. State bat
tUng at Charlotte and Duke playing
host to the University of Kentucky.
Wake Forest, the other Bi? Five
memfber, will meet Catholic University
at Washington. D. C., but 13 other
games involving Little Six, Junior Col
lege. freshmen and prep school teams
ar scattered over Tar Heelia, .South
Carolina, Florida and Pennsylvania.
Twelve games, in alb are set for
North Carolina soil.
- Friday's battles, besides the Flor
ida-Carolina scrap, will include Dvid
Carolina Stock Up, But
Florida Will Be Tough
Chapel Hill. Oct. 31.—Carolina’s 13-
0 upset of State's highly touted eleven
has sent Tar He»l-4ftock soaring high
for the Florida game here Friday aft
ernoon, but the Carolina coaches,
aware of the danger of a let-down at
this stage, were planning to begin
this afternoon an intensive four-day
practice period for the Gator invasion.
The squad turned up tn fairly good
shape to day. Johnny Peacock, half
back, is suffering from a back injury,
and George Barclay, who played a
whale of a game at guard Saturday,
intercepting the pass that led to Caro
lina's first touchdown, were the only
casualties. Gordon Mclver, second
HmiomcßON, '(N.C.;j DAILY DKPATtLw'' SUNDAY, OCTOBER Sl.lflß’’
Work For Orphanage Game Friday
soh’s frbsh versus states frosh here;
Campbell's invasion of Miami, Fla., to
meet Miami University; Mount Plea
sant Collegiate Institute's trip to
Chatham, Pa., to meet Hargrave;
Lenior-Rhyne at Guilford will play at
night at Hickory and Duke's frosh
will be at home to Oak Ridge.
In Saturday's contests, with the Big
Five frays disposed of, Elon and High
Point will contest at High Point,
Catawba will go to Due West, S. C. to
meet Erskine and Appalachian will
tackle the Parris Island Marines at
their Palmetto State post.
Rutherford and Weaver will scrap
at Morganton; Presbyterian Junior
College will go to Wingate Belmont
Abbey will be host to Boiling Springs
Leas-Mcßae will invade Mars Hill and
W. C.. T. C. will entertain Hiawassee
at Cullownee.
string center, who was held out of the
State game on account of a similar
injury, will be ready for the Florida
game.
The Carolina victory over State was
as pleasing to the players as to their
supporters, and there is little chance
that they wiil turn cocky or grow stale
this week. They apparently have “Ar
rived.” They have tasted victory over
a strong eleven favored to trim them,
and they have found it most pleasing.
TAR HEELS HOME
REST OF SEASON
Charlotte, Oct. 31.—(AP)— After
playing ball with the big* bad boys
across the railroad tracks, the Uni
versity of North Carolina has come
back to its own yard for the remain
der of the football season to show its
brothers tricks it has learned.
Brother N. C. State got the first
lesson Saturday and a had and stern
one it was. By their 13-0 victory the
Tar Heels served notice on this sec
tion that maybe they can't lick Van
derbilt, Georgia Tech and Company,
but Florida, Davidson. Duke and Vir
ginia had better watch out.
The victory tumbled the Wolfpack
abruptly from the State and Southern
When Boilermakers Blasted N. Y. U.
fg Hg| sH
Noble Kiser’s Purdue gridders from Lufnyette. Ihd.,
made the once powerful New York University squad*
lokllka bush leaguers in .
Tag- ,™ggsu
It *• * **
rt s -* • . «
Notre Darsie intercepting' a Pittsburgh pass in the first quarter
Notre Dame player on his back. ‘
Conference undefeated ranks and’ put
the Tar Heels well in the running for
the State championship. Duke is the
unquestioned leader .in that confer
ence now, but if Chuck Collins' char
ges can. take Davidson and the Blue
Davila, the crown is theirs. ,
INSTITUTE PLAYS
RALEIGH FRIDAY
Coach Gaither's Panthers wifi take
a crack at state championship honors
when they play Washington high
achool of Raleigh here Friday at 3.30
p. m. on the Institute fle)d.
Tjie Raleigh team, state champs,
■have been going strong this year hav
ing no losses checked against them
in conference tilts. Recently they de
feated the strong Mary Potter Team
of Oxford by the score of 10-0 and as
yet their goal has not been crossed by
a high school team in the state.
The Panthers likewise have an en
viable record having won three out
of four contests. The defeat having
been given them by St. Augustine
College of Raleigh. No high school
team has yet scored on the local boys
in this year’s play.
Washington high will bripg a galaxy
of stars including Watkins and Mas
sengburg, outstanding backs. There
has been a good deal of discussion
through out the state as to the speed
and elusivesness of Raleigh's ace
back. Massengburg and the Panther’s
flash "Jap’’ Barker. The game Fri
day will see these two lads, matched
against each other. —Reported.
DEMOCRATIC LEAD
IN CONGRESS MAY
BECOME UNWIELDY
iOontlnued frqm Page ON.)
ber —sufficieht'to accomplish anything
that the Republicans desired; not
enough to lead to quarreling.
With President Hoover's inaugura
tion the excess of Republican over
Democratic representatives increased
to nearly 100. It would not be quite
accurate to say that the Hamiltonian
managers regretted this multiplication
of their following. Still, it weakened
rather than strengthened their align
ment. Members of the dominant group
no longer thought of solidarity as so
essential to their common welfare.
Differences of opinion and jealousies
developed. Majority Leader Ttlson
complained bitterly of frequent de
fiances of hts leadership.
In 1930 the Democrats gained con
trol of the house by approximately
•half a dozen ballots, varying one or
two, from time to time, with deaths
in office and subsequent replacements.
A shift from a Republican majority
Horstmann, the Boilermakers’ mat halfback, gainj
over the for the finft of Purdue’s five touch
) - * . j*. 4 V
of 95 or 100 to a Democratic ma
jority of five or six was artremendous
turnover, of course, but a mnjority of
five or six is too small, just a9 a ma
jority of 95 or 100 is troublesomely
large. With so trifling a differential
t</rely on, a majority leader may be
caught off guard and outvoted.
Should Governor Roosevelt win,
however, it is difficult to imagine that
he will sweep into the lower branch
of the national legislature fewer than
75 to 100 additional Democrat. That
is to say, he himself can scarcely be
elected except under *he impetus of
such a landslide as wili Insure the
simultaneous election of something
like four or five score of Jeffersonian
congressional candidates over a cor
responding block of Republican in
cumbents.
In the senate, the incoming of a
Democratic majority looks like a cer
tainty, whatever may befall Governor
Roosevelt—unless the country goes
Republican in unprecedented fashion.
It has been a long while since the
Republicans have had a real senate
majority.
They had a “paper” majority during
President Hoover’s first two years—s 3
Republicans to 42 Democrats and one
Farmer-Laborite, but from the Re
publican 53 it was necessary, for prac
tical purposes, to deduct 10 or a dozen
progressive insurgents, upon whom
standpat H&mtltonlans were decidely
less able to count than upon some of
the Democrats.
.Even this nominal advantage nf the
Republicans virtually was wiped out
in 1930, with a slump in the number
of Republican senators (insurgents
and all) to 48, as against 47, Demo
crats and one Farmer-Laborlt©—with
Vice President Curtis to be sure on
hand to break ties, if any.
Now comes the election es Nov. 8.
The time of this election could hardly
have suited Democrctic purposes bet
ter if it had been made to order for
their benefit.
This is the case because of the Dem
ocratic senators whose terms are ex
piring (senate terms expire only a
third of them at a time) nearly at)
are from southern states, where Dem
ocrats always win, while most of the
Republican senators whose terms are
expiring from doubtful states.
Os the Democrats, only one—Sen
ator George McGill, of Kansas—is con
sidered in serious danger.
At least eignt or nine Republicans
are in grave peril.
Reckoning very conservatively, the
readjustment is likely to bring the
Democrats’ total up to 53 and cut the
Republicans to 42—not counting the
Farmer-Laborite for either group.
A Jeffersonian victory as sweeping
as some forecasters predict would
change the line-up to;
Democrats, 60; Republicans, 35; Far
mer-Labor, one.
DEMOCRATS LOOSE
SPEAKING BARRAGE
{Continued from Pag* out.)
D. Johnson in Spring Hope at night.
Tuesday—J. C. B. Ebringh&us in
Kannapolis at night; Robert R. Rey
nolds in ,Siler City at noon and Dur
ham at night; Governor Gardner in
Greenville at night; Senator J. W.
Bailey in Lumbtrton at night; Clvde
R. Hoey in Winston-Salem at night;
A. Hall Johnston in Lenior at night;
Rivers D. Johnston in Erwin at night.
Wednesday—J. C. B. Ehringhaus tn
Greensboro at night; Robert R. Rey
nolds in Rockingham at night; Sen
ator J. W. Bailey in Fayetteville at
night; Clyde R. Hoey in Morganton
at night; A. Hall Johnston, in Blow
ing Rock at night,; Rivers D. John
ston in Comfort at night.
Thursday—J. C. B. Ehringhaus in
Charlotte at night;’ Governor Gard
ner in' Oxford at night; Clyde R. Hoey
in Goldsboro at night; A. Hail John
ston In Jefferson in afternoon.
Friday—J. C. B. Ehringhaus in
King's Mountain at night; Robert R.
Reynolds in Rutherfordton at night;
Clyde R. Hoey in New Bern in after
noon; Governor Gardner in High
Point at night, on program with Gov
ernor Russell of Georgia; Walter Mur
phy at Benson at 1 night; J.'Crawford
Biggs at aißQti at night; A. Hall John
ston at Cox Hili at night.
Saturday—J. C. B; Ehringhaus at
Marion at nigth; Robert R. Reynolds
at Newton in afternoon; Senator J. W.
Bailey in Moeksvtlle at nighit; Clyde
R. rioey in Carthfege ‘in afternoon and
Shelby at night: A. Halt Johnston dn
Tadkinviile in the afteraoqn; Rivera
D. Johnston in Bayboco ip afternoon.
—i
State Democrat Eipect
Majority About 150,000
In Election Next Week
(Continued from Page Ope.)
even larger. A total Democratic vote
of 400,000 would not surprise them.
"The Interest and enthusiasm of the
Democrats throughout the State has
been growing steadily for several
weeks and indications are that we will
have one of the biggest votes Novem
ber 8 in the history of the State."
Chairman J. Wallace Wtnborne, of the
Democratic Executive Committee said
today. “Some of the Republican lead
ers have been claiming that there has
been some slippage in the Democratic
vote recently away from Roosevelt
and ttaeDemocratic ticket. But we
have seen nothing to indicate it. All
the slippage we can see Is toward
Roosevelt and the entire Democratic
ticket, indicating an eventual Demo
cratic landslide.”
•governor O. Max Gardner, after his
flift week of campaigning, is more
optimistic and enthusiastic
and Is convinced that there will not
be any trouble In getting out the
Democratic vote on election day.
"I have never seen the Democrats
of North Carolina more alert. Inter
ested and determined then they are
now,” Governor Gardner said. “They
know they have a real cause and Bre
determined to do all they can be bring
about a change in the present ad
ministration in Washington.
"One of the most significant things
to me is the getive j>art t£e younger
people are tajring in th* * campaign.
They are alert, aroused and thorough
ly organized In almost eiery county
county and prttcinct. And when the
young peoplk become aroused and
start doing (hlnga, they usually carter
through and accomplish what they set
REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF THE
CITIZENS BANK AND TRUST COMPANY
At Headers**ji. North Carolina, To Commissioner of Banks
At the Close of Business ion the 30 Day of
RESOURCES
. $1,918,969.54
Loans and Discounts " ,
. , «. «•###•• *• •» o * «• a,502 •IT
Overdrafts „
60 259.32
United States Bonds
North Carolina Bonds 87,253.
g S 3
County and Municipal Bonds * ' "
All Other Stocks and Bonds 21,065.00
Banking House 80000 00
Furniture and Fixtures * 6,000.00
Cash In Vault and Amounts Due From Approved Depository Banks 219.480.00
Checks for Clearing and Transit Items 80,094 69
Due from Banks (Not Approved Depositories) 1,3*7.45
Cash Items (Item* Held Over 24 Hours) 730.51
Other Real Estate 15.993.32
Federal Tex Account
Insurance Department •* 5,483.25
Profit and Loss Account 42.89
TOTAL
LIABILITIES
... $ 290,000.00
Capitol Stock Paal In %0.000.00
Surplus Fund 63 789 69
Undivided Profits (Net Amount) a&OO 00
Reserved For Interest «a oi7 38
Other Deposits Subject to Oheck *
Deposits Due State, of North Carolina and Any Official Thereof;
„ . .*7 *= 68.487.55
Other Deposits Secured by a Pledge of Assets or Depository Bond 139,428.86
Cashier's Cheeks Outstanding 2^87-67
Certified Checks Outstanding 395.00
Dividend Checks Outstanding 8.761.38
Time Certificates of Deposit (Du© on or After 30 Days) 86.355.88
Savings Deposits (Due qn or After 30 Days) 591,280.14
Uninvested Trust DepodK* 14,558.33
Bills Payable 330,000.00
TOTAL
STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA:
COUNTY OF VANCE: es.
W. A. Hunt, President, Roy O. RodweM, Director,‘and S’. P. Cooper,
Director of the Citizen* Bank and Trust Co . each personally appeared before
me tWs day,,and, being duty sworn, each for himself, says that the foregoing
report is true to the bestorf *ht* knowledge and belief. »
W. A HUNT, President. J
ROY 6. RODWELL, Director.
8. P. COOPER, Director. * j
Bwoento and subscribed before me tbistbe 29th day of October, 1932. 'j
OBBAL) , A. H. CHEEK. Notary Piddle. . ’ J
« •» # *« -1 4 | |
_ . . - f • • ' ‘ Si ~ A . ■ . . . , ,
PAGE THREE
out to do.
“Aaother very encouraging factor is
that the Democrats are entirely united
in every section of the State and that
all the differences that existed prior
to the primarise 'have been entirely
healed and forgotten. I am more con
fident thha ever that a united Demo
cracy is going to march to the polls
November 8 and' roll up a majority of
at least 150,000 for the national and
State Democratic tickets.
Mrs. Thomas O’Berry, vice-chair
man of the State Democratic Execu
tive Committee, who has been direct
ing the campaign among the women
of the State, is equally as enthusiastic
as Chairman Winborne and Governor
Gardner, and is confident that more
women are going to vote the Demo
cratic ticket than ever before. She has
been getting hundreds upon hundreds
of'letters from women in all sections
of the State telling of the work they
have been doing. One woman in a
rural section said she had personally
registered 17 new voters in her pre
cinct, all of whom were going to vote
the Democratic ticket.
“The women are at last realising
that it is time for them to take an
interest In politics and cast their
votes,” Mrs. O'Berry said. “They have
seen their homes taken from them';
their savings melt away, have seen
their children or the children of
friends and neighbors go hungry, and
have seen their husbands and sods
lose their jobs. That is why they have
become more vitally Interested thah
ever in this particular campaign and
are determined to help moke ttld
change in Washington that Is going
to be made by electing Roosevelt.”
For a time it was feared it might
bed ifficult to get the vote out irt tbb
Eastern Carolina counties, where lit*
Democratic vote is usually small in all
general elections. But this Is not thd
case this time, according to W.- E.
Hooks of Greenville, chairman of the
Pitt County Democratic executive
Committee. Interest Is growing dally
throughout all the eastern counties,
he said. Pitt county is plannlng'to give
a tremendous ovation to Governor
Gardner when he speaks in Green
ville Tuesday night, Mr. Hooks aatd,
predicting that many people will come
from surrounding counties as well.
Germany’s mineral wealth consists
chiefly of coal, the bulk of her Iron
ores being lost.
Philosophers are politicians, peda
gogues, writers, and men science—
everything but phlloeophem.
Stevenson
' NOW SHOWING
Harold Lloyd
—lN—
'“Movie Crmzy”-
With Constmoe Cummings
Added Screen Soavinir and
Ftox New*
WEDNESDAY
Tallulah Bankhead
—lN—
“Thunder Below”
Coming Thursday apd Friday
“The Big Broadcast”
With All Year Favorite Screen
and Radio Stars

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