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HUNK ANDERSON IS STRESSING DEFENSE Apparently Satisfied with State’s Offense, Now Pointing to Defense College Station, Raleigh ,Sept. 18.— Apparently satisfied for the time be ing with N. C. State's offense, Coach Hunk Anderson this week statred the Wolfpack on a training schedule stressin Anderson started the third week of drills yesterday ’ey sendin gthe 'Pack through morning and afternoon ses sions. Two practices today will end the two-a-day drill program as to morrow the players must register, alon wgith oher upper-classmen, for the fall’s school work. The Pack head has urged the Wolves to master the defensive funda mentals that will be taught them this week. "You are going to face a group of fast and elusive halfbacks when you meet Davidson and you will need to know all the tricks to stop them”. Anderson told the playesr yesterday. Until yesterday defense had not had much place in State s training pro gram. Offense was stressed for two weeks and the results of that train in gwas shown in Saturday’s scrim mage. Robert "Red” McAdams wa*sthe big star. He picked his wya through nice holes opened by the regular linesmen. He splir beakfield honors with the two bijii fullbacks —Ray Rex and Venice Farrar. The forwards looked better than at any time this fall. The blocking was especially good. Ray mond edding, right end and co-cap tain o the team; Steve Sabol, all- State center, and Cliton Daugherty, veteran tackle, played at top orm. Stdfidjhasl AMERICAN LEAGUE Team: W. L. Pci Detroit 93 49 .655 New York 87 .V# .608 Cleveland 76 66 .535 Boston 71 ?1 .500 St. Louis ... 63 78 .447 Washington 62 78 .443 Philadelphia 61 78 .439 Chicago 51 88 .367 NATIONAL LEAGUE Team W . L. Pet New York 88 53 .624 St. Louis 84 56 .600 Chicago 80 58 .580 Boston 71 68 .511 Pittsburgh 68 67 .504 Brooklyn 61 77 .442 Philadelphia 50 85 '.370 Cincinnati 50 88 .362 Remits! AMERICAN LEAGUE Boston 3; St. Louis 0. New York 0; Detroit 3. Washington 13; Cleveland 6. Philadelphia 9; Chicago 4. NATIONAL LEAGUE No games played. Harvest Dollars Developments of the last several > ears have clearly demonstrated that successful management in the farm ing business, as in any other kind of business, requires reserve funds. This year’s crop proceeds will enable some farmers to erase or to reduce their debts. But we hope that the harvest will also make it possible for more farmers to begin to put by in bank the working reserves that will help to insure their prosperity. To the fore sighted fai mer who will thus improve his position with deposits we pledge all reasonable accommodation and cooperation within the power of this bank. CASH or CREDIT / for your CROP CHECKS DEPOSITS INSURED mi The Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation ' WASHINGTON. D. C. SSOOO ?o a r x,^c m h'Sl« SSOOO | First National Bank In Henderson I State’* Who’s Who One of a series of short sketches of N. C. State College football players. AT T*/ C a ry a i ROBETR M ADAMS Nicknamed “Red”. Left halfback . . . star of the 1932 team . . . soph omore that year . . . named all-State ... recognized as one of the out standing backs of the South. Was not on 1933 squad . . . returned after Christmas . . . took part in winter drills . . . showed his 193 fo2rm. Best 1?32 game was against Duke . . . picked up more ground than entire Duke backfield . . . State won . . . 6-0. Known as one of hardest driving backs ni South . . . when tackled falls toward opponents goal . . . not backward. Best as runner and passer . . . kicking, however, is of high older. Weighs 165 pounds . . . freckl ed face . . . good natured . . . full of life. JACK GATTIS Junior reserve halfback . .. Bur lington his home. Famed as a kicker . . his punts go high and for good distances. Played in several games last fall as a sophomore . . . not enough to earn a monogram. Is nick i anted “Jack Rabbit’’. Will take a try at obxing this winter . . . his abili ties as a fighter discovered last win ter .. . won nig weight in dormitory irtramurais ...knocked out every man he faced in less than a round Jack likes fishin gand picture shows. TARS TAKE LEAD IN PIEDMONT SERIES Trim Charlotte 5-2 as Kaia Limits the Bees to Five Scattered Hits Norfolk, Va., Sept. 18—<AP) —Nor folk took a lead in the Piedmont lea gue championship play-off here yes terday, heating Charlotte 5-2, as Kain yielded only five hits. Nearly 4,000 saw the Tars go ahead in th eseries, three games to two. The sixth game was scheduled here today. A seventh if necessary will be played here to morrow. The Tars won the game in the first inning when thye drove Lefty Gilles pie from the box on six hits that net ted five runs. Bryan broke through to deliver the first score, hitting a homer with Stevens on base. HENDERSON, (N. C.) DAILY DISPATCH, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1934. 1 Injury Jinx Still After Him / ■ x / I j, \ / ; .-v ; \ . ,Y- ?■ . * S: '■ & 20RI - TACKLE l >/s'. I *. 1 - 1.,,,,. -, ■ r Milan Zori, one of State’s big tackle ( candidates, will be lost to the Wolf-' pack for the remainder of the season, j it was stated today. Zori injured his hack and his right le gin Saturday’s scrimmage and was taken from the field. He was using a crutch yesterday to make his way about the campus. ! Wolfpack Ace A C>A/^f£ The halfback who is going to do things this fall on Southern and Big Five gridirons, if you will listen o Hunk Anderson at North Carolina, State, is Robert “Red” McAdams, the Wolfpack’s running, passing and kick-i ing left halfback. McAdams will be seen in action for the first time since 1932 when State meets Davidson, Saturday night, Sep- | tember 29 at Greensboro. That night he will abttle for backfield honors with Johnny Mackorcll. Davidson acc^ Fish Ponds Just As Reasonable On Farm As Chickens By J. C, IlfiNki'rvill*-. Ilitily ItHrcflii, In the Sir Walter Hotel, Raleigh, Sept. 18.—Build your own fish pond and have fresh fish in he same manner as the chicken yard supplies fresh meat, John D. Chalk, State game and inland fisheries cou- I LOOK OUT, TIGER! By Jack Sords PfcTftcxT T 4 Tfte Tidees AUv/g st***s , MUffggLU IBaL 'fUJGJ&fjp&S TMf. Because of an injury during the I fal ltraining program last, flal, Zori | was unable to play varsity football ' until late in the season. Zori is wide ly known as a discus-tosser. He holds the State, Southern Conference and Penn Relays records in that event of | track and. field competition. missioner, recommended today. Mr. Chalk believes htat every farm where there is water and area avail able should have it sown fish pond, net only as a recreational center but as a reservoir for fresh meat for the family to vary the ordinary diet. The game and inland fisheries com missioner, in response to a recent re quest, estimated that there are al ready smoe 1,200 private fish ponds in North Carolina, and he believed that hundreds more will be added within the next few years. NEW CAR SALES GO HIGHER FOR STATE More Than 3,000 for First Two Weeks ♦ of September, Motor Vehicle Bureau Reports . By J. C. BuskervHle. Daily DispateU Bureau, In the Sir Walter Hotel, Raleigh, Sept. 18. —Sales of new au tomobiles and trucks, for hte first two weeks in September, including both’ pleasure cars an dtrucks, amounted to 3,001, accordin gto figures released today by Director L. S. Harris of the moor vehicle bureau of the Depart ment of eßvenue. Os these, 2,493 were passenegr cars and 508 trucks. If new sales keep up for the balance of the month as well as they did for the first half, total sales for September should excede 6,000, the largest num ber of new sales recorded so far this year. Total sales in August amounted to 5,231. of which 4,318 passenger cars and 913 rucks, n August. 1933, total, sales o fnew cars amounted to 4,430, of which 3,668 were passenger cars and 762 trucks. | “If new car sales are any indica tion of improving business conditions —and hey are generally regarded as one of the best business 'barometers, the nbusiness is undoubtedly getting better in North Carolina,” Director Harris said. Os the new passenger cars sold the first two w.-eks in September, Chev rolet led with 906, Ford was sceomj j with 701, and Plymouth third with 539. ! MIN IS BACK DN WELTER THRONE Batters Barney Ros sfor 15 Rounds to Gain Close Decision New York, Sept. 18. (/P) —Jimmy McLarnin, greatest Irish warrior of his day, climbed back on his welter weight throne last night, battering £&ck the savage gameness of little Barney Ross, his one-time conqueror, in 15 fierce, controversial rounds. He came back as he left the throne room three months ago—by a split de cision of two judges and a referee — but he came back amid a storm of boos of protest that flooded down on, the rnig like the rain that forced four postponements of the abttle over the past 11 days. It seemed to a majority of the ex perts around the ringside, and cer tainly to the scant crowd of about 25,000 sitting under a dark and fore boding but rainless sky, that little j Barney, first man ever to hold both the lightweight and welterweight j titles, had at least earned a draw in | the dazzling duel that shifted first ir. one direction .then in the other, j then back and forth again through the entire 15 blistering rounds. HIGHS ARE RUSHING J Blocking, Tackling Drills and Dummy Scrimmage Ftature Monday Little time P being lost by Coach Hank Powell as he whips his Hend erson high football squad , into shape for their first game with Roanoke Rapids Friday, September 28, there. Yesterday’s drills featured a block ing and tackling drill as the group works out at the high school. A dummy scrimmage closed the after noon’s work. The showing that Ransom "Red” Duke and Claybourn Inscoe are mak ing this year, their first at football, is pleasing the mentor. He expects the two to go a long way in helping to fill holes left by graduation. School periods have been re-arrang-. ed, biving the coach a chance to get at his team at 3:40 o’clock, twenty minutes earlier than first announced at the opening of school. TRIPS FOR THE FALL DAYS cost less, offer more enjoyment THEKE are more things to do, more places to go in the fine \ \\ I it// ■ -r* all days life and activity increase to crescendo. W \ 1 / / * Eut keep an eye on the budget when you travel in Autumn! \ IKATtBNALSAfETYGOOKCU.iI / It s a fact that dollars can be saved on almost any trip, short ‘ or long ’ S om £ by Greyhound bus. Add up your savings for several trips, and find enough for a new winter coat. H Comfort? AH that other transportation can offer—and more! nusually deep cushioned chairs with reclining backs. Easy ” springs, efficient shock absorbers. And you’ll enjoy the itmtiM unit Union Bus Station WINS NATIONAL SAFETY William St. Phone 18 AWARD EVERY YEARI . T , _ ■ _ _ T LA N T I C * tional Safely Council Trophy for inter city bus fleets, every year since the award J jfe A has been oflered. The reason for this amaz- % g a &J|A M\ ■ I I 1 BBk 1(1 . . . tveiv cmmesv pi ion ir.o.l ks coathaa, rigidly British Challenger Com pletely Revtrse* Her Saturday’s Showing Newport, R. 1., Sept. 18. (#*) —In one of the swiftest and most dramatic races ever waged for the famous America’s Cup, the big blue challenger from England, T. O. M. Sopwith’s En deavour, overcame a succession of sail- hoisting difficulties yesterday and administered an entirely unex pected but thoroughly sound beating to the defending sloop, Harold S. Van derbilt’s Rainbow. Endeavour demonstraed concul a Announcing The Opening of Henderson Tailors T. H. KING Proprietor. South Garnett St. • Henderson. N. C. FEATURING: Men ? a Made-to-Measure Suits and Overcoats from $14.95 to $39.50 1500 NEW FALL SAMPLES—A SAMPLE AND A PRICE FOR ALL. A Perfect Fit Guaranteed • See Us Before Buying Your Next Suit You are always Welcome Opposite Rose’s 5-10 and 25c Store. sively that she is a speedier heavy weather craft, completely reversed her sorry showing in Saturday’s drifting match that wound up "no contes” and today wag one up in the first con clusive test of the 1934 series, with the British Lion roaring full-throated de fiance to America sea supremacy for the first time since 1920. Toda^femes AMERICAN LEAGUE Washington at Cleveland. Philadelphia at Chicago. New Yor kat Detroit. Boston at St. Louis, NATIONAL LEAGUE Chicago at Philadelphia. Cincinnati at New York. Pittsburgh at Brooklyn. St, Louis at Boston.