Newspaper Page Text
[' A . C. Backers Still
Concede Edge To Duke u \ov t.'» choosing to ’•* "" * 6 as tlle ,e " C ” ~ t»U c\|*<ct<d let down. kt - if’ ironceding ll ' „ u . bu .»;« claiming that . nd nn>te and more " , n . -hr ' b ill*'- ot the y**a , \” r H«*r; Man Devil struggle S • -i.tv -r h« ■ - i' i«ly looked great v . , hen .1 P.ividson 12*0. and » are piedicting the •, f■he ? ison. after ih e tra . nnnn r when Carolina and * :n ' h> iv Saturday. *■ ..., . tv.- m - 62-y.mi punt re b,.r : j perfect in ctference for thi Tir Heels their . . p ivid.-on. and Jimmy P . ... \ ni m Mi'C-i.'kiH and the ', h ~. ’h , e Shaffer, combined . . .. i . .:h; :ui r..ng to put the T . ,n • Erwin Walker, and IP OILS FOR IIS THIS WEEK Ineligible* May Return For Friday** Game Here With Garner H , . ’hi! tiioy ate up against . ‘ •r. -nire-t heaviest teams ive hit rhi year, the Bull ' !-• leis«>n high school are • :•••! ••• on with their mentor's . —. i - * iff hard drill, tound , i. • • hape for Friday s tilt heie if 3 3*> o'clock, -e-sion was taken up r•• •* " - men limbering up •- t. K* i *v » game, getting new . . , 'n- t> n-k.- being blushed ■ 'he football's funtla r*" > ' 1"" ■ is coming in for its * w •• k .is the mentors pie-: -,i\» •h-m • • -top the line thrusts of ! T B ■* - tl.uner’s chaiging full-j Ineligible May Return. T'** ■'.( men ruled ineligible thro- j .;n -if i.-ttc difficulties nvay re- i '■> -quad before Friday and I ■ju. s* ib( to take pait in the game. », i;d today m a report from the -g- -eh"' W Scoggin, quarter, A. N-g.'ir.-. tackle, and reserves. Brown ca K-ii .fy two linesmen are the ; tv tie out of the Bulldogs •gi- iccount of the difficulties u hoys have been putting In •-* -V: t woi k endeavoring to re i he conditions that prevent them Nt ■ a\ing If they are successful V Ft ; 'tav they no doubt will see * ig ur.-i Garner. Sflpreme Court Decision In Scottsboro, Ala., Case Is Reviewed by Stewart 'Continued from Page One.) 'h,- ground that they had ‘ r.i t < nr trial. F rhi.- stage in the proceed >nimunistir organization In '-r f in the matter. No Com >• '.-«»» was at stake. t:'c < r • ’h it the Negroes werf - t :nailed'’ did come from the ■v' > Civil liberties Union a c n hv its devotio nto the de • h im in lights, has won. in ■-"nothing of a reputation for Out which, ir, fact, offers < teadily to the victims justice as well as reac- L the union created a • ft-w yea is ago by lip • - ■ n.ti-Ku Klux Klan corn 'll*’ i.ght of Klan spokesmen '• h-u t even as it was at the ' ,n> ' n upholding the right of K i:.-men to be heard in com r; ' ' *•- ’he Klan was strong.* ■"* 1 ’ i Liberties t'nion. at all ■*-k up the Scottsboro Ne i ' ' w iml why the case assum ' 1 " niniu:.i-t ie aspect immediately ’ ini at all clear Never w 'hi- i few weeks. Moscow - b id iiegun issuing appeals ’ r ' w- h‘l in behalf of the con 'T I -••*•! voting Communists i American consulate win ‘ ' Diesdcn and Cologne; A— r Kit -tern had joined nearly ‘ -w «' - man* in sending a pro- bargain round trip thanksgiving fares \lt points On The I seaboard Ami >«iitii> astrrn Territory Also Washington, D. C. i T"' <"l% .\ii\pihlht 22.23 '”•* Mmtikti k Trains 24th To l.raxr liestinatinn Before Midnight >Kth , '" r " K; I K«aiCH < heeked l | ullnu>l | F .1 res *" r '"formation see Agent JUeuh n K 'sVXTS. DPA Phone «00 J '* ■' Hlwj Building SeaJ3oarf Georg* Brandt at the ends. June Un. derwood at center and Jim Tatum at tackle featured In the line to choke all Davidson's threats. Duke also displayed a great line against State, and had it not been for Laney and Mason's frequent fumbles ad for Duke's general let-down, the State game might have been quite a different story. The wily Wallace ade is expected to have Duke back at a higher p%ak than e ver as a result of Its reverse. The State title wil be inextricably tied up with this game. too. Carolina remains the only unbeaten team in the Big Five, but the Tar Heels will have to gain at least a tie against Duke to carry off the title. A Duke victory would give the Blue Devils the cham pionship Duke would be untied and would only have one loss, while Carolina and State would both have suffered a loss and also a ti«. Carolina Quarter t Qut&iETT ■'Qu4 , tTCjfg/tctC Here is a picture of Henry Burnett, ?he Carolina sophomore quarterback, whose scientific kicking in the last three games Carolina has played has been an important factor i nthe Tar Heel victories. Henry usually places them almost anywhere ho desires, and straaige as it may seem he kicks farther in gaee-s than during practice seasons. His well placed boots kept the WoJfpack with its back to the waM during the greater part of the State_Carolina contest and at Davidson last Saturday he was also effective. He hails from Macon. Ga. test to the United States against the Negroes' execution and the European press was full of the controversy. The old Negro mammy of otre of the prisoners went to Russia and tried to tour other countries to stir up sen timent for her son. The state depart ment. taking a hand, succeeded in getting her deported successively from Belgium, Czechoslovakia, Aus .ria and Bulgaria. This advertised her crusade to such an extent that the 'xpected septuple electrocution prom .sed to cause repercussions through >ut the world. The- Civil Liberties Union having •arried an appeal to the Alabama Su preme bench and lost, turned to the federal tribunal of last resort, argu ing that the fashion of the Negroes' trial had amounted to a disregard of ’heir constitutional rights. The Supreme Court's decision in favor of this contention was a signal triumph for the union. It can hardly be said to have been so pleasing to Communistic leader ship which had planned a monster lemonstration on the supposition that ,he Alabama verdict against the seven Negroes would be sustained. Feeling among the colored folk had been fan ned to a really dangerous degree of heat .they numbered probably a ma jority in the large crowd which had been marshalled on the Capitol gtounds for the occasion and serious trouble actually was developing when word came from the court room that a new trial had been ordered. The result naturally was the instant deflation of the entire affair, unques tionably to the acute disappointment of its organizers but the enthusiastic applause of their Negro followers. NOL PROS ACTION IS AGREED TO BY DEFENSE LAWYERS (Continued from Page One! ed jointly with Mrs. Reynolds, be dropped also. Libby was not in court when Hig gins made his statement. Mhe was re presented by counsel. Benet Polikoff. one of her attorneys, said the nol pros was “satisfactory to the defense.” By taking a non-suit, Higgins can at any time move to bring Mrs. Rey nolds and Walker to trial merely by appearing before a judge and moving that the case be reopened on the grounds of newly discovered evidence. LIBBY'S FAMILY EXI’FXTED ACTION SUCH AS OCCURRED Cincinnati. Nov. 15. (AP>-- Mrs. Libby Holman Reynolds' sister said today that the nol prosing of murder charges against Smith Reynolds' widow was only what hei family had expected. T am not surprised at the court action.’’ said Mrs. Myron Kahn, “We all expected It.” So much had the step been anti cipated. she said, that Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Holman, the widows’ parents, had gone east to talk over the next ! move with her. Mrs. Kahn said she did not know just where they were. Hairy B. Hawes of St. Louis, one time U. 8. Senator, born In Coving ton, K£.. 63 jeaxs HBHb<oyjl, TIT. C. J DMEY DISPATCH TUESDAY NOVEMBER i 6 19S1 > As Yale and Princeton Battled to Tie ''*&&** '‘lift iiik,i jjjfl H ■iiiiFfi Iff I **^T C v° n wound . U P its season with -7 tie game 1 with Yale at Princeton Stadium. The Tigers were favored to beat the Eii rridders and each scored their I Germ in Wild Game Blood bound to Transmit Disease By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. SENEGAL YEARS ago a disease cajli-d "deer fly fever” began tc be mentioned tn medical literature. the cases were seen in the Dr. Clendening f»rairie country bf. the middle west, and most •f them among hunters. It was supposed to be transmitted from the deer to hu man be l n'g s through the bite of the deer fly. ‘ Then in 1921 a Dr. Thompson. 6 1 Washington. D. C., recognized the disease in a market man who dressed witd rabbits for mar ket. Since then the disease has been thoroughly studied. The name given It Is tularemia. It Is caused by a germ which Is found In the blood and the internal organs of many wild animals, notably the rabbit. ( The disease occurs in several forms e—the commonest Is for an open sore to. appear on the fingers or some part of the hand. Following this, lumps appear under the skin up the arm. They usually break down and form .discharging sores for a'Svhile This Is associated with fever and grippe-like sensations. In this form the disease lasta from 10 days to •everal weeks. 5 Another form was reported first by an oculist from Phoenix, Ariz. The reason the Infection begins in the eye Is evidently from Ihe band of n person who has been dressing a rab bit and then rubs the eyes. There ts redness of the eyes am) swelling of the lid:'.. c\ essive lat-iw mat ion «,r “GOODBY, YOU SERVED ME WELL!” w % -W m jb m j jßgrajg|3j President-elect Franklin I>. Roose- ! \elt hands his trusty campaign hat to State Trooper William Greene . AND NOW DONIE’S BOSS OF REDS ■' K t A * ML . ...V' yF Donie Bush, former manager of ; the Washington Senators. Kitts- | burgh Pirates, Chicago White Sox, Indianapolis and Minneapo lis American association teams, sign; the jjKiger; big j I touchdown in the final quarter. Jack James (arrow), Princeton’s star back, is 9hown making a fifteen-yard gain in the first quarter. the formation of tears, and the lymph nodes in the face and neck swell. A third form Is a condition a good deal like typhoid fever in which there is no eruption on the surface of the body, but tn whVh the patient Id sick with continued fever for a long time. The disease, while comparatively rare, occurs sufficiently often to de serve emphasis. As has been noted In the para graphs above, it may occur anywhere from Washington to the far west. It probably would have been far commoner—in fact, there might hav« been a widespread epidemic of It but for the discovery that it la usual ly caused by Infection of the hand* from dressing rabbits Prevention is simple and consisir in wearing heavy rubber glo%er when dressing any wild animals for market, or in preparation for cook ing. The meat of the infected ani mals docs not product the disease when eaten, as cooking destroys the germ: apparently flavor fcnd whole, somcncss of the meat are not affected by the disease, • The importance of gloves Is seen from the fact that the germ, appar ently can, enter through the Intact skin. It ta not necessary, therefore, to have a cut or break in the skin for the germ to get in. EDITOR'S NOTE: Six pamphlets by Dr. Clendening can now be ob tained by sending 10 cents In coin, for each, and a self-addressed envelope stamped with a three-cent siamp. to Dr Logan Clendening. in care of this paper. The pamphlets are: "Indigestion and Constipation.'' "Re ducing and Gaining." "Infant Feed Ing," "Instructions for the Treatment of Diabetes," "Feminine Hygiene” and "The (V>-e of ihe Hair and Skin." I in Albany for packing away if* moth balls as a memento of a . notable victory. ; manager of the (‘im-itmati Ri*d? | succeeding Dan Howley, for the season of lEbiJ With him are Joe Meagher, se. ieta ry treasurer, and S.dney Weil, president of tha • --r' 1 V - STATE COLLEGE'S FRIENDS PLEASED (Continued from Page one.) if possible, in the entire South. The school of engineering at Chapel Hill will be retained on a lesser scale in order "to pi ovidtrtfTe’techmcml courses nocessaiy that go along with the courses offerd in the school of applied science it was indicated. For p great many years there was no school of engineering in Chapel Hiii although courses were offered in engineering in the science school, and it was not until 1922 that an engineering school was actually set up there. ‘ The faculty students and alumni of State College are delighted at the action taken by the board of trustees and at the atitudo evidenced by its members and frel that the paht is now open for State to become one of the leading technical schools in the entire south” a spokesman for the- college said today. “Assured that it is not going to be dismembered, as was re commended by the so-called experts that made the consolidation survey, fHe college is now ready to enter into the spirit of the consolidation and to do everything it can to make the con solidation a success*, as well to build up its particular departments into the most outstanding in the south.” Because of the delay on the part of the board of trustees in deciding what was to be done agout the engineering schools at Raleigh and Chapel Hill, and because of the recommendation made by Dr. George A. Works, the "expert” employed to make a survey of the institutions and make recom mendations, that the engineering school be removed to Chapel Hill, the State College faculty and alumni were becoming worried. Their worry was further heightened by the fact that there was a decided majority of Chapel Hill alumni on the board of trustees and the apparent desire on the part of many Chapel Hill alumni and students to have the engineering school transferred there. Some of the more ardent' State alumni and boosters are disappointed because the board did not decide to transfer the Chapel Hill engineering school to Raleigh and make this the only engineering school. But the more moderate minded agree that it is nec essary to retain a certain number of courses in engineering at Chapel Hill, since many of the other science courses there require work in en gineering. They are satisfied to know that the real school of engineering will oe retained at State uo-:ege and Cornhusking Champ Carl Seiler Meet the cornhusking champion of America! He’a Carl Seiler of Knox county, Illinois, who set a new world’s record of 39.914 bushela in 80 minutes. Fifty thousand fanners saw the finals at Kewanee, lIL There were 18 participants. Wife Preservers A clotfc tied over one end ol the brass curiam rod allows the rod to he slipped easily through the freshly laundered curtain, _ that the board of trustees desires and Intends to help build it up into a really outstanding school. One of the big foctors In influencing the board of trustees to adopt the re solution it did and to decide to try to build up the engineering school at State, was the able speech made be fore the board by Josephus Daniels, well known Raleigh publisher. Mr. Daniels wanted the board to make the (engineering school at State the only engineering school, it is understood, and while he did not get the board to go with him quite as far as he de sired, it is agreed that his speech had a great deal to do in bringing aljout the action that finally was taken. At first, the State College backers were not sure that Mr. Daniels would side with them, since he had been a mem ber of the board of trustees of the Chapel Hill unit of the university for years, as well as a member of the old executive committee. The fact that Mr. Daniels stood by State College so loyally yesterday has endeared him anew to its faculty, friends and alumni. textile!™ TO BETHIS WEEK State Association tion To Be Held at Pine hurst Two Days Charlotte. Nov. 15. Interest in tex- i tile circles in North Carolina will b. j centered during the coming week in, the mid-winter meeting of the North Carolina Cotton Manufacturers Asso ciation, which will b e held at the Car olina Hotel at Pinehurst on Thursday and Friday, the 17th and 18th insts. The feature of the meeting, outside of the business sessions, will be an ad dress by Senator Josiah William Bailey. The convention will be presid ed over by President Kemp P. Lewis, of Durham. Oother officers of the association are Charles A. Cannon, of Concord, first vice-president; A. M. Fairley of Laurinburg. second vice president, and Hunter Marshall. Jr.. of Charlotte, secretary-treasurer. The meeting next week will be the 26th annual convention of the textile organization. During this period the association has f.een a force not only in the textile industry but in the eco nomic life of the state as well. For one thing it has played an outstand ing part in the working out for North Carolina of child labor and other laws that are generaly recognized as ap proaching the ideal, imposing no hardships cither on operatives in mills or operators of mills. While the association has not at tempted to dictate to members with reference to Kving conditions that might obtain in cotton mill commun ities and the welfare of the thousands of families whose livelohood comes from employment in the cotton mills the formal and informal discussions of these matters at the meetings of the association have been largely re sponsible for a uniform policy which has lead to the maintenance of whole some living conditions at all times and the prevention of distress in trying times in textile comrr r mities. One manifestation of this influence is seen in the participation by a large num ber of textile concerns in the slate during the past sca ur in basing farm lands upon which operatives en couraged and assisted to produce food supplies not only for the growing sea son hut for ti-e winter season as well. HARRIS, OF PERSON, SEEMS CERTAIN OF SPEAKERSHIP NOW (Continued from Fage one.) ally referred to here, would have a de cided edge on Grady bveaus*. of his much longer service in the Senate. Jt is also believed that Clark would much have the post of presi dent pro tem» than to have the chair manship of an iffliTe committee. And he would be sure to get that if he is not elected president pro tern. It is possible .however, that Grady may be able to develo pmorc strength than now seems likely. At any rate, an in. teresting contest for the post is in prospect. Mr. Dunn Improve*,. L. P. Dunn, manager of white front store, is able to be out again after havin gbeen confined to his home with a severe cold for the past few days. Thanksgiving Holiday TRAIN TRAVEL BARGAIN FARES ROUND TRIP FARES FROM TO Raleigh Durham Asht-viUe *5.44 $4.92 Atlar-ta 8 44 8.14 Birmingham ~ 11.77 11.51 Charlotte 3 18 2.98 Charlottesville . . 4 os 356 Cincdnnatl 12. H 11.62 Chattanooga 10.25 9.96 Greenville, S. C 5.61 5.11 Knoxville. Tenn. > 8 04 7.51 Louisville, Ky 13.16 12.63 Memphis. Tenn 16.11 15.58 New Orleans, La 18 31 17.74 Spartanburg. S. C 4.98 4.48 St. Louis, Mo 18.43 17 90 Washington, D. C 5.69 5.69 Proportionately Low Round Trip Fares Between All Southern Railway Agency Stations DATES OF SALE: For all trains November 22nd. 23rd and morning trains 24th. RETURN LIMIT; Monday. November 28th. REDUCED PULLMAN FARES ASK YOUR TICKET AGENT SOUTHERN RAILWAY PAGE THREE FOGLEMAN HOME IS DAMAGED BY FIRE Small Roof Blaze Calif Firemen to Young Avenue Home L M. Fogleman’s home on Young avenue was damaged by fire this aft ernoon about 2 o'clock to the extent $lO, Which was said by Fire Chief Shepherd to be covered by insurance. Fireman answered the alarm from Box 16 and quickly extinguished tha small roof fire with the aid of th« booster tank on the fire truck. < ARRANGE CHEDITS FDR NEW BUILDING I CionunJasioncra To Borrow on Short Time; Chairing*i To Sign Vouch, er for Rollins’ Ray At a meeting held yesterday, the. Vance Board of County Commission.: er 3 arranged to borrow SIO,OOO on short term paper, to be repaid when the State makes available a like sum.’ of money to be applied to the con : structlon of the new Negro school at' Henderson Institute. This money win* be paid by the State in February, at] which tim* the loan now being negtf-* tiated will be rdired. The State wIU I be paid back SI,OOO a yea rand Inter j st for ten years . I’he board also authorized R. B.' Refers, Its chairman, to sign for pay ment “under protest’’ the S9OO salarjr. the courrs have held he was entitled to fc rservices as superintendent of the city schools in the year 1931-32. Woman At Graham Kills 3 Children, Then Surrender! rContinued from Page one.) she had been lodged in jail, where she waited pending charges against her. _• Mrs. Dollar talked to reporters in a composed voice and elaborated on her reason for the “'aying. ,; “I hpd rather spend the rest of rrfy life in the penitentiary than live witjt my husband." she said. “I will live longer theie. The children aie bottef off. They will not now become wards of charity or be left to grow up and be turned into the street." “The older boys can take car* of themselves. My husband has accused me of everything and abused me be cause I would not confess to things I had not done.” Mrs. Dollar said she wanted to com mit suicide, as she attempted to do in Durham two years ago while liv ing there with her husband's parents, but that after killing and shooting her children, she found she had no more bullets. Mod* rr. arbitration is usually said to have had its origin in the arbitra tion proceedings undertaken in virtu® of the treaty between the United States and England in 1794, usually known us Jay’s Treaty. j Wanted : A Name For Henderson’s New Theatre To be opened on or about December 3 A free pass for GO days will be given the person submitting the name se lected. No person can submit but one name. Mail all names to Henderson Amusement Co. Henderson, N. C.