Holiday Game Set for Lea
gue Park at 4 O’Clock
in the Afternoon,
Henderson Independents will play
Wilton of the Central State League at
League Park tomorrow at 4 o’clock.
Both teams are very strong and a
good game is expected. Wilton has a
Wake Forest College battery that may
gime Henderson trouble.
A good crowd is expected to wit
ness the game, since all the stores will
close at 1 o’clock.
M. E.’s M. P.’s, rain.
Charlotte 4-4; Greensboro 3-0.
Only games played
Philadelphia 2-0; Chicago 3-5.
Boston 6-14; St. Louis 5-19.
Detroit 6; New York 5.
Only games played.
No games played.
Lions vs. Legions.
Legions- vs. M. P.’s.
Greensboro at Charlotte.
Asheville at Richmond.
Norfolk at Wilmington.
Cleveland at Washington.
Chicago at Philadelphia.
Detroit at New York.
St. Louis at Boston.
New York at Pittsburgh.
Philadelphia at St. Louis.
Brooklyn at Cincinnati^
Boston at Chicago.
Bees Win Couple Over Greensboro
Young’s homer with three on in the
sixth gave Charlotte a 4-0 win in the
nightcap and a i-weep of tre evening’s
twin bill with Greensboro. The Bees
had taken the opener, 4-3.
In the opener Green of the Bees
bested Andrews, former Carolina hur
Other scheduled games, rained out.
William R. Castle, Jr., Undersecre
tary pf State under Hoover, born in
Honolulu, 56 years ago.
$2.00 per bushel
I The Cool Comfortable Pleasant Way to
Century of Progress Exposition
Air-Conditioned Trains All the Way Via
Lv. Henderson . *..... SAL 8:45 AM 9'.48 PM
Ar, Washington RF&P 2:25 PM &3:40 AM
:Lv. Washington . PRR 4:10 PM 12:00 N
Ar. Chicago PRR 8:30 AM 7:00 AM
a Occupy Washington Sleeper until 8:00 AM. \
iLv. Chicago ..... PRR 4:00 PM 8:00 PM
Ar. Washington PRR 12:40 PM 6:30 PM
LT Washington RF&F 2:20 PM b11:59 PM
Ar. Henderson SAL. 7:55 PM 5:43 AM
b Sleeper open fori 10:00 PM occupancy.
Unrestricted Unrestricted Coach
18 Day Limit Season Limit 30 Day Limit
$34.85 $44.65 '526.80
Party Coach Fares 25 or More Considerable Cheaper
For Information Write
H. E. Pleasants, DPA., 505 Odd Fellows Building
Raleigh, N. C.
AIR LIKE RAILWAY
Movies Reveal Vital Blow That Ended Camera’s Reign
PK IBIMIHi WPiP nVI oj fl tHPH
jj||| '" v ' v '^ i /
*.> te l ■ ■
—~~ • -\:r~Rpfe i. 2- -Sir • ": '
Excerpts takes from the official motion pictures of the Baer- Man in toppling the Italian giant from fistiana’s throne. The pic-
Carnera world’s championship bout by courtesy of Harry O. tures graphically illustrate the punch delivered by Baer in the first
Vouer. show how Max the Ladies Man became Max the Tiger round from which Camera never recovered. t Central Praam}
Team W L Pet.
Lions 4 1 .800
M. P. Baracas • 3 1 .750
Legions 2 4 .300
M. E. Baraca 1 4 .250
Team: W. L. Pet.
Charlotte 36 15 .706
Norfolk 31 24 .564
Wilmington 28 27 .509
Asheville 25 25 .500
Greensboro 20 31 .392
Richmond 19 35 .352
Team: W. L. Pet
New York . 32 22 .593
Detroit 33 23 .589
Washington 31 26 .544
Cleveland 27 23 .540
Boston 29 27 .51P«
St. Louis 25 29 .463
Philadelphia 23 32 .418
Chicago 19 37 339
Team W. L. Pet.
New York 37 19 .661
St. Louis 33 21 .611
Chicago 33 24 .579
Pittsburgh 27 24 .529
Boston 28 25 .528
Brooklyn . ...' 25 31 .44«
Philadelphia 19 33 .36.*
Cincinnati 13 38 .255
at a Glance
By CHARLES P. STEWART
Washington, June 1). Monsignor
John A. Ryan, widely recognized as
one of the world’s foremost sociolo
gists (he holds more professorships
than any other man In Washington);
is in disagreement with folk who ar
*" fcSST' ' IT"" 1 " w.r \/. | ai
K2NBERSON, (N. CJ DAILY DISPATCH, TUESDAY, JUNE 19, 1933
Maxie Steps Out Again
Less than twenty-four hours after toppling Primo Camera from th«
heavyweight throne Max Baer was tripping the light fantastic with ont
of the fair sex. Here is the new champion at the Westchester Bath Club.
Mamaroneck. N. Y.. with Mary Kirk Brown and Leo Friede, N. Y. broker!
gue for stimulation, at the present
juncture, of the so-called “durab'le
goods industries”, in connection with
the national economic recovery pro
Advocates of such a policy point out
that employment has increased in the
‘‘consumption goods industries” (pro
ducing what is eaten up or wears out
quickly), but still lag's the durable
industries (which produce equipment
for the consumption industries).
Accordingly, as these reasoners see
the situation, the industries which re
quire a “shot in the arm” are the dur
Monsignor Rysan says not. He aa
mits that in the long run, there can
be no such thing as over-production,
since mankind’s wants are limitless,
but hed oes insist that, at the mo
ment, production surpasses mankind’s
buyipg-power. If durable industries
are,. at this time, encouraged to pro
vide consumption industry with fapfll-?
; : ti<*s for gfeaterr- productivity trian-eVbr;
buying-power will be less.and less able
to keep up with accelerated produc
tion —and the national economic
status, if it be assumed that it is im
proving now, will suffer a setback.
* * *
What the country needs, says the
monsignor, is more buying-power,
Without, as yet, a larger output.
His prescription, then, is increased
! * 'Ton, 37 yeA«
I I '^ U , ~ \ <5U> MIO >1 itAS&HH
‘ Vers?M Soowpavl,
am ADOiTicwl To TMe _ “
employment in ..service occupations".
Fo* example, he mentions road
building (not a new idea but a merit
orious one, he considers*, which sup
plies the public with a convenience
that nevertheless isn’t offered in the
form of a directly salable commodity
—’but pays wages, svreading buying
power about among workers.
To be sure, the, taxpayers must foot
the ball for road building.
That may be all right, ..as constitut
ing the redistribution of wealth, which
we hear so highly recommended.
The only question is:
' Will the levy, which must be heavy,
be fairly adjusted so as to fall propor
tionately upon rich and poor? If not,
may it not be accepted as a foregone
conclusion that ordinary folk will
carry most of the burden?—in which
event wealth obviously will not be re
distributed; instead it will gravitate
into fewer hands than ever.
To Aid Controversies
i Oommued from rage one.)
questions would be likely to ignite
some political dynamite. A good many
even doubt if the resolutions will at
tempt anything like a detailed' en
dorsement of the administration of
Governor J. C. B. Ehringhaus, al
though they will, of course, give it the
usual blanket endorsement. For while
the governor and his friends might
be able to muster enough strength to
secure detailed endorsement of his ad
ministration so far, including the
sales tax, the department of revenue
reorganization, the new school law, the
proposed new constitution and other
things, most observers agree that it
will be better policy and better politi
cal strategy not to mention a«iy of
these ty name, since to do so would be
certain to stir up something of a
hornet’s nest. ;,
Governor Ehringhaus has a strong
following over the State, but still has
some bery strong opposition, it is
agreed here. The anti-sales taxers are
still hot on his trail and blaming him
with personal responsibility for the
sales tax, despite the fact that the tax
Beginning Wednesday, June 20th
the Banks in Henderson
Will Change Their Hours
of Closing From
3 O'clock P. M. to 1
2 O'clock P. M.
Each Week Day Except Saturday On
Which Day They Will Remain Open
Until 3 O'clock P. M.
The Above Hours Will Be Observed
Until September 1, 1934.
1 —■ —ii - *
I Citizens Bank & Trust Co.
First National Bank in Henderson I
Industrial Bank of Henderson I
was imposed by the 1933 General As
sembly rather than by the gobernor.
There are others who have been and
still are bitterly displeased with his
appointment of Dr. M'. C. S. Noble,
Jr., the administration's “one man
brain trust” as assistant commissioner
of revenue. It isu nderstood that a
resolution dealing with the Noble ap
pointment and denouncing it was pre
pared for introduction in the Guilford
county convention Saturday, cut was
prevented from reaching; the floor.
There was alsom uch adverse criticism
of his appointment of George Ross
Pou as executived ireotor of State
Highway and Public Works Commis
sion, although this situation has since
been remedied by Pou’s resignation.
Another thing tha: caused Gov
dm or Ehringhaus to lose a great don
of influence, even among his friends
has been his procrastination in the ap
pointment of boards of directors, com
missions and other boards and his ap
parent refusal to take even close per
sonal and political friends into hie
confidence, a good many observer:
agree. This has dulled the ardor ot
many of his most enthusiastic sup
porters and has made t>»any believe
he is intent upon following a ‘‘lone
wolf” political course.
A3 dt result of all these factors
THE WISf OIH OWL by Ss*o
Cssolene £uuwVte& SMOOTHER PERFORMANCE
ALFORD’S PRINT SHOP
QUALITY WITH SERVICE
S»f.° b n rberS a . re ts- ..
State Democratic Convent- ’ ue
rather the resolution committee
cide in favor of a genera, blank’ U
dorsement of the Ehringhaus »J® , eiv
tration, the balanced budget a . iS '
things that can ce mentioned
fear of stirring up a controversy a °S
let it go at that. y ’ au ’ J
An effort will also e made tn „.
step the prohibition issue it -; s - Q ' Jiae '
unless enough of the close p S r e ° d '
and western counties thing it'v f,' 1 '
sary to have a dry plank in the w"'
platform to help them hold thei 7
ties -in line against the Reou.Lem
For there is no doubt that the ['/?'
licans are now posing as the bone-ch -
in the State and anxious for the D P r
crats to adopt a wet plank so they e °
make a bid for the dry Democrat*
vote. This does not mean that ti
is not very strong wet sentiment ‘wlp
in the Democratic party. There -
It would like to come out on and 1
as wet as the National Democm'i
platform is. But for fear of aher-t'
ing the dry Democrats and to keen
.hem from going over to the temp,
arily dry Republics-, party, the C o,
•vention is expected to avoid any w !,‘!
and dry controversy at this time
° oppose revision of the tSate’s drv
aws without, a votv
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