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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, June 30, 1934, 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/sn91068401/1934-06-30/ed-1/seq-3/

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A1 Kiggan And Cohorts
Coming For Sunday Gann
Skipper Boyd and
Crew in Fine Shape;
Pleasants Probably
W ill Pitch
Skipper Archer Boyd and his Hend
eison Independents will entertain
Washington here tomorrow afternoon
a t 330 o'clock at League Park as
their opponents for their regular
weekly Sabbath Day tilt.
Al Higgan, former Menders in boy
and baseball player of note, is at the
helm of the Washington team. His
aggregation has been going mighty
strong down in the Albermarle
and has offered plenty of opposition
to teams in the Coastal League that
they have met.
Advance dope from the sandy sec
tion of North Carolina says that the
Independents will have their hand"
full fi they expect to walk off the
field here tomorrow afternoon on th
long end of the score.
Skipper Boyd has given his ace
chunker, Don Pleasants, a week’s rest
in hopes tha he will be at the top of
his form against the visitors. The
ocher members of his crew seem to
be in fine shape, having fattened their
batting averages during the past week
or so on the opposition that they have
Riggan has gathered a group of
mighty fine ball players around him
ar.d have them in mighty fine condi
tion for the contest. He expects to
send his best hurler to the mound
here to do everything in his power
to defeat the home town just to show
them that he has made good in a base
ball way.
Continued good crowds are expected
to follow the team through the sea
son and Sunday's crowd is expected
to equal any that they have had in
the past. Os course, score cards will
be offered for sale and each fan at
tending the game is expected to have
a score card.
Merchants and Friends Pro
vide Them; Some Give
Cash; Ask For Games
A baseball team has recently been
ctganized at Aycock and has been
equipped with new uniforms, gifts of
their fnends in this city and in their
community. Besides the uniforms,
many contributed cash to aid in ’de
fiay.ng the expenses of the club. The
team expressed its thanks for the aid
given it.
Tho?e who contributed uniforms
were Farmers Warehouse, High Price
Warehouse, Clements Motor Co # , Big
Hendeison Warehouse, Tucker Cloth
ing Co., Coopers Warehouse, Planters
V. alehouse, Green Cable Service Sta
tion. Gateway Service Station, Leg
gett's Department Store and O. W.
The t-*m is now ready to take on
all comers : n this section. Those de- j
siring games are asked to contact Carl
Herndon at City Service Station, Hen
det son.
Telephone 62
p T r 111,1
The Cool Comfortable Pleasant Way to
Century of Progress Exposition
Chicago, 111.
Air-Conditioned Trains All the Way Via
Lv Henderson SAL 8:45 AM 0:48 *
Ar Washington RF&P 2:25 PM’ a3:40 AM
Lv. Washington PBR PM 12:00 N
Ar. Chicago PRR 8:30 AM 7:00 AM
a Occupy Washington Sleeper until 8:00 AM.
Lv Chicago PRR « :OOPM 8:00 PM
A,: Washington PRR 12:40 PM 6:30 Psi
Lv. Washington * p & p 2:20 PM b11:59 PM
Ar. Henderson SAL 7:55 PM 5:4» AM
b Sleeper open foil 10:00 PM occupancy.
scss, s'ss: so srsu
$34.85 $44.65 $26.80
Party Coach Fares 25 or More Considerable Cheaper
For Information Write
H. E. Pleasants DPA., 505 Odd Fellows Building
Raleigh, N. C.
« 1 Pet.
M. P. Baracas 6 1 .857
Ijions 7 2 .777
M. E. Baracas 2 6
Legions 2 8 .200
Tea,n: W. L. Pet.
Clinrlotte 44 22 667
Norfolk 39 26 .600
Asheville 30 32 . AS 4
Wilmington 3 o 39 .435
Richmond 2 9 39 .426
Greensboro 25 38 .397
Team: W. u p et
New York . 40 24 .625
Detl 'o>t 40 25 .615
Cleveland 33 oq mo
Boston 35 31 .530
Washington 3 6 32 .529
St. Louis 28 34 .452
Philadelphia 26 38 .406
Chicago 21 46 .313
Team W. L Pet
New York 42 24 .636
•Chicago 40 26 .606
St. Louis 38 26 .594
Pittsburgh 34 28 .548
Boston 34 30 .431
Brooklyn 26 40 .394
Philadelphia 24 41 .369
'Cincinnati 20 43 .317
I Toda^Gflmesl
Legions, vs. M. P.’s.
Asheville at Wilmington.
Norfolk at Greensboro.
> Richmond at Charlotte.
Cleveland at Chicago.
Detroit at St. Louis.
New York at Washington.
Boston at Philadelphia.
St. Louis at Cincinnati.
Philadelphia at Boston.
Brooklyn at New York.
■ Chicago at Pittsburgh.
M. P.’s 5; M. E.’s 3.
Richmond 9; Charlotte 2.
Asheville 8; Wilmington 4.
No others played.
Cleveland 5; Chicago 2.
Only games played.
Brooklyn 2; New York 7.
Chicago 8; Pittsburgh 8. (8 innings).
Philadelphia 5; Boston 4.
St. Louis 1; Cincinnati 7.
Will Play Washington Here Tomorrow
Jim Thorpe ; Indian Athlete.
Who Excelled in Every Stoo
g 11 mi 11 1 ii'iiikVfiflifili 11
Jim Thorpe
Greatest of all Indian athletes in
the United States was James (Jim)
Thorpe, a Sac and Fox brave, who
excelled- in every sport in which he
engaged. The nation first noticed
Thorpe when he dazzled on the
gridiron at Carlisle. Many sports
critics still regard him as the great
est football player of all time. As
a member of the United States
team, Jim starred in the Olympic
games of 1912. setting a record in
Gives Britain Somebody to Cheer
Britain, bowed by successive defeats of its representatives in inter
national sports competition, now has someone to cheer—Henry Cotton,
[Who scored 66-67-65 in three sensational rounds in the British open golf
championship, distancing American entries.
Tunney a Happy Father Again
» •
James J. “Gene” Tunney is as happy as if he were a fighting champ
again over birth of his second child, a boy. Mother and child are “doing
nicely” in a New York hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Tunney and their first
born axe shown. (Centrsil Pzets)
. As a baseball player
the decathalon, besides winning
first place in the running broad
jump, 200-meter and 1,500-meter
runs But Jim was forced to give
up ail of his Olympic and
relinquish his titles when it was
learned that he had played profes
sional baseball in North Carolins
while still a student at Carlisle
Later, Thorpe joined the New York
Giants, and played profession” 1
foptbaii with several "teams.
Trim M. E.’s 5 to 3, Driving
Fayne From Mound;
Terrell Stars
The M. P. Baracas strengthened
their top place another peg in the City-
League yesterday afternoon when they
trimmed the M. E. Baracas 5 to 3 in a
regular Sunday school day for the loop.
Payne opened on the mound for the
losers but gave way in the second in
ning to Woodlief after the winners
had gotten to him for two tallies in
the first stanza. Woodlief worked a
nice game the remainder of the con
test, allowing five hits.
Polly Hight, ace of the M. P.’s
mound staff, pitched his team to vic
tory although he was nicked for 11
hits. Nice work by his mates helped
him out of several bad places.
Terrell’s big bat played havoc with
the M. E.’s hopes. The hard hitting
first sacker got t-hre hits, two doub
les and a single out of his three trips
to the pan, scoring all three times.
Hickman Finch was the best for the
losers, getting three single sout of four
trips but his mates could never push
him across the plate.
The box score:
M. E. Baracas AbRHE
Edwards ss 4 0 1 0
Bell 2b 4 0 1 0
Finch If 4 0 3 0
Pavhe p lb 3 11 0
Robinson 3b 3 0 0 0
,M. Kearney c 4 11 0
Woodlief cfp 3 0 2 0
Williams lb cf 3 0 0 0
T. Kearney rs .. 2 11 0
Beckham rs l o 1 0
Totals 31 3 11 0
M. P. Baracas AbRHE
Terrell lb 3 3 3 0
Huff ss 2 1 1 0
Branch If 2 11 1
C. Finch rs 2 0 1 0
Larkin ,2b . 3010
Baity 3b 3 0 11
Green c 3 0 0 0
Daniel cf 2 0 0 0
Turner cf 1 0 0 0
Hight p 3 0 0 0
Totals 24 5 8 2
Score by innings: * p
M. F-. Baracas 001 020 o—3
M. F. Baracas 202 100 x—s
Hitler Roughshod Riding
Over Foes To Retain Power
(Continued irom rage One.)
commander of the Nazi storm troops,
and one of the most advanced radicals,
was deposed from power and ejected
from the Nazi party.
Premier Hermann Wilhelm Goer
ing, of Prussia, announced that he was
carrying out drastic polic eaction on
Hitler’s personal orders against Nazi
storm troop leaders attempting to
force a second German revolution.
His measures, h esaid, were extend
ed in twor directions —against absolute
reactionaries and absolute radicals.
“In order that no false news might
get out,” Goering told a meeting of
foreign press correspondents, “I have
ordered all communications with for
eign countries stopped for the present
until you hear my statement, Winch
gives you the undiluted truth. But I
warn you seriously not to let your
imagination run wild.
“For weeks we have known that a'
certain clique of storm troop leaders
have been attempting to mislead thr
brave and decent stor mtroop men on
to a path leading to revolution.
“That would necessarily have led
to the over throwing of the state.
“The chief of the secret police and
my police organs have watched these
men minutely and know what they
had in mind—namely a sceond revolu
“Der Fuhrer (the leader, i. e., Hit
ler) is determined to make an exam
ple and to let the whole world know
that whoever raises his hand against
the third reisch (the present govern
ment of Germ(any( loses his head.
“Roehm and co-workers thought
they could bring pressure to bear upon
Der Fuhrer, but he got ahead of them
Der Fuhrer has had Roehm arrested
and put into jail, where he will await
“Manv groups and upper group lead
ers (of the storm troopers) also have
been seized and will await their day.
“Der Fuhrer ordered me to repre
sent him in this action, which I shall
carry out without giving quarter.”
Henry Ford Adheres
To NR A Codes
(Continued from Page One.)
gain the right to government bidding.'
Johnson told news men his letter sig
nifying compliance would give him the
right to bid.
“Are you glad to get the letter of
compliance?” Johnson was asked,
“Sure,” he replied with a broad grin.
No questions had been raised for
Ford’s compliance with the code, but
President Roosevelt by executive ord
er ruled that bidders on government
contracts must sign certificates of
compliance. This Ford hitherto had
failed to do.
Johnsor said Ford’s notification sim
ply was a letter saying that he was
complying. He said this was all that
was ne cepsary.
Meeting Monday 8 P. M. At
Country Club To Form
Much interest has been shown in
golf during the* past month, primarily
from the action of the directors of
the West End Country club in throw
ing open the clubb’s couse to the pub
lic free of charge.
Monday evening at 8 o’clocck a
meeting of golfers will be had at the
club for the purpose of the forma
tion of a Henderson Golf Association
Officers will be elected at the meet
ing and other business transacted, it
was said.
The club hopes to add a large num
ber of new members, since the dues
to the organization have been read'
Getting 14 hits, six of them for extra
bases, the Asheville Tourist took their
second straight game from Wilming
ton there last night by an 8 to 4 score.
Pezzulo held the hard hitting Char
lotte Hornets to five hits as the Rich
mond C6lts werew inning over the first
half pennant winners 9 to t.
The Tars lost to the Yankees in an
exhibition game 11 to 9, leaving tn fc
Pats idle. ,
Big Revolt Is
Crushed By Hitltr
(Cmitinmid from Page One.)
Von Schleischer was the extreme con
srvative, who favored the restoration
of the monarchy to Germany.
Vice Chancellor Franz von Papen,
the maji who two weeks ago warned
Hitler that a second revolution led by
extremists, was impending, was taken
into “protectivec ustody”, but soon re
Besides Roehm, a number of other
shock troop leaders were dead within
a few hours of the time when Hitler
struck. Some of them committed sui
cide; sdme of them were kilted re
sisting arrest.
The Nazi party announced that
Roehm was arrested because he was
a conspirator, in league not only with
Von Schleischer, gut with “a roreigr.
power” and was, furthermore, of such
an immoral character that he brought
discredit upon the Nazi movement.
With T V. A.
S. O. Spruill, r., has accepted a post
with the Tennessee Valley authority
for the summer months. He has al
ready reported for work at Knoxville,
100% More Insurance
On Your Money
Effective July 1, 1934
Deposits in this Institution are insured
up to a total of
Five Thousand Dollars
for every depositor, under the Federal
Deposit Insurance Plan.
Interest Time is here again for our Sav
ings Depositors. A new Interest Period
will begin July 2, 1934, and all deposits
made on or before July 5, to your Savings
Account will bear interest from July 1.
Money you have on deposit in this bank
on Savings Account has earned interest
again and if you will bring in your pass
book we shall be gliad to give you proper
credit on your account.
Citizens Bank & Trust
Budget Balanced For The
State A* Fiscal Year Ends
(Continued from Pb£e One.)
this amount, it was learned from re
liable sources today. This means that
Governor J. C. B. Ehringhaus, as di
rector of the Budget, and Frank Dun
lap, assistant director, hgve managed
to slice at least $1,500,000 off the mea
gre appropriations made by the 1933
General Assembly in order to hold
expenses down and keep the budget
in balance.
It was also learned today that the
total amount of revenue expected
from all sources will probably amount
to' $24,000,000, although the final re
port of collections by the Department
of Revenue will not be made public
until Monday. Total revenue collec
tions from tax sources through Fri
day amuonted to $21,268,932.18, and
of this amount $119,598 was received
Friday.- It is expected from SIOO,OOO
to $200,000 more will be received to
day and Sunday, which can be credit- *
ed to this fiscal year. Total sales tax
collections for the eleven months up
to last night were $5,994,298.67. It is
expected that this will amount to $6,-
000,000 by Monday.
However, the State has some other
source of revenue, known as “non tax
revenues” which are expected to swell
the total revenue for the year to about
$24,000,000, and which will be suffi
cient to keep the budget in balance.
But the final figures on the non-tax
revenues as well as tlfose showing to
tal expenditures, will not be known for
ten days or two weeks yet, the budget
bureau said today.
It was believed by some that the
collections of bac ktaxes which have
been made this year on taxes levied
and payable in previous years, would
be regarded as revenue for this year
and swell the total to even more than
the amount originally estimated. But
it was learned today from the Budget
bureau that these back tax collections
cannot be credited to this year’s reve
nue collections, but merely go into the
cash in the State treasury to helß re
duce past deficits. So the $1,500,000
collected this year from the old 15
cents property tax in effect from 1931
to 1933 cannot be regarded as new
revenue and included in this year’s
total, but will be used to apply to
last year’s deficit.
Another thing that is regardde as
significant is tha twhile the governor
and the budget* bureau have managed
to trim at least $1,500,000 from the ap
propriations made by the 1933 Gen
eral Assembly, they have not trimmed
any of this from the salaries of any
of the State’s 23,000 school teachers
nor from the salaries of any of the
other 9,000 State employes. The en
tire amount has been saved in operat
ing costs rather than from any reduc
tion in the outlay for personal service,
dxcept where unnecessary employes
have bee'neliminated entirely.
There is still a possibility, of course
that there will be a slight discrepency
between the actual expenditures and
revenue collections. But even if there
is a slight difference, this can be made
up without the State having to issue
any notes by borrowing from the sur
plus in the highway fund, as it has
done in the past. It is also expected
that even if there is a small deficit
this year that it will be more than
offset by the expectancy of increased
collections next year.

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