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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, November 06, 1944, FINAL EDITION, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78002169/1944-11-06/ed-1/seq-5/

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Commodores Down Pre-Flight, 49 To 20'
- '■ " .*■ -———- * —— --— —
ISPORTS TRAIL
l'"'^hitney martin
,.ny YORK, Nov. 5.— UP) —
, .vie Farrell sent the news sllth
Jl•„ around that Ed Barrow was
f* ir town and he might have
tl'-ns. important to say, so
1 baseball writers trooped up to
Yankee offices and there, sure
enough, Ed Bar;'ow’ and in *
Cboss was stretched out in a
MLir and a barber was strop
il? razor industriously getting
pinL for ihe old one-two. Barrow
readL hi, guests cordially, his
f booming ont from some
Jre beneath that coating of
"SytUng new?” a reporter
”!t’t know a thing,” Barrow
U .a “Just got back from
ifW P*« » «*«“■
Carolina- Don't know any more
'Th/bVber poised his weapon
brought it down gently on the
face Only the scur, scur
Barrh° raZor marred the stillness.
% ed any players?” another
rSpSer asked hopefully after
aSfyes.” came the reply. -We
need pitchers, and catchers, and
ne. ,/L and outfielders.
barber finished one side of
the Barrow face and deftly turned
h head and began work on the
ie- side. The reporters watched
nis skillful manipulations in fasci
na’oh yes,” Barrow ventured.
“We got a player in the draft. A
c,4er named Herb Crompton.
“What’s his record?”
“Don’t ask me. I don’t know.
Thr barber finished peeling the
first layer, took a towel and paced
IREARS, REDSKINS
Swim battles,
1 films LEADING
NEW YORK, Nov. 5.—(AP)—The
Chicago Bears were the terrors of
old today as they handed the
Green Bay Packers their first
licking of the campaign, 21 to 0,
in the National pro football league.
A capacity crowd of 45,553 at
Chicago saw the Bears gain ample
revenge for their early season 42
28 setback by the Packers as En
sign Sid Luckman, operating be
hfnd a line that held the Packers
to only 49 yards by rushing, tossed
two touchdown passes and scored
a third touchdown himself for the
decisive triumph. Altogether Luck
man completed 11 of 23 aerials
for 182 yards.
Despite the defeat, the Packers
retained first place in the West
ern division. In the East, the un
beaten Philadelphia Eagles and
the Washington Redskins contin
ued deadlocked for the lead, half
a game ahead of the New York
In Washington, another sellout
■ crowd of 35 540 saw the Redskins
■ score two touchdowns on Frank
Bio Filchock's passes, then stave
■ off Cleveland's late rally for a 14
■ to 10 victory over the Rams.
■ Cleveland outgained the ’Skins, 407
■ yards to 199, but great punting by
■ Sammy Baugh pulled his team out
■ of many tight spots.
!■ Steve Van Buren, star rookie
from Louisiana State, sparked the
Eagles to a 21-7 triumph over the
winless Brooklyn Tigers before
15.289 at Ebbets field. He scored
t*o of the Eagles’ three touch
downs on runs of 44 and 71 yards.
The Giants had an easy time
carving out a 31 to 0 victory over
‘Jie Boston Yanks before 28,364
at the Polo grounds while the De
■ Lions, battling in a driving
^Briowstorm, rushed over three
j|Hqu;ck first period touchdowns for
^■*27 to 6 win over the Card-Pitt
^■combination before 17,743 at Pitts
■ burgh,
PS-1 -v_
IlW Browns Drafted
Since Season s Close
,ST- LOUIS, Nov. 5. — m— The
ft t l s Browns reported today
,a ™ree of their players, includ
0ne member of the 1944 Ameri
ij, , ?ue champions, have been
J'W. into the armed forces
I me end of the season.
Ltf «* A1 Zarilla, alternate
««iiof lT’fPaul Dean’ younger
L'”[the famous “Me ’n Paul”
1es1, 0 'von tame with the Card
•—^nd who pitched this Season
Ki

briskly from the room to retun
a moment later with the towe
steaming. He waved it a moment
then dropped in on the rugge*
Barrow pan, patting it gently. A1
eyes followed his every move.
“How about spring training 7“ i
reporter broke the spell.
“Oh, don’t know,” came th«
voice through the towel. '‘If thej
say we go south, we’ll go south
Otherwise I suppose we’ll be ai
the same place—Atlantic City.”
The barber removed the towe
and started the delicate twice
over process. His fascination foi
the gallery persisted. The tele
phone rang, and Barrow reache*
over and picked it up.
“Hello,” he said. “Oh, hello
Tom . . . say, Tom, you shoul*
see what I brought back. Bed bugs
Want some? All right, good bye
Tom.” He hung up.
“That was Tom Yawkey,” hi
explained. "Ever see these rei
bugs? They call them chiggere
Get under the skin and itch liki
sin. Say, want to see some pic
tures?” He drew out some snap
shots of tropical fish and passe*
them around. “And oh yes, Me
Carthy’s lost 10 pounds.”
The barber finished the razo:
work and started putting on thi
finishing touches with hot towel
lotion and powder. The reporter’i
eyes followed his every mov*
studiously. The scribes had jus
come from a meeting at whicl
they were unable to decide whd
ball player should be awarded *
plaque.
“Let’s give it to the barber fo:
being the best barber in town,” i
reporter suggested.
Just a newsy day On the base
ball front.
FOOTBALL SCORES
SUNDAY
College
Submarine Base 6, Holy Cross 0.
Great Lakes 45, Marquette 7.
Fleet City 25, St. Mary’s 0.
Service
Bainbridge Navy 49, N. C. Pre
flight 20.
Third Air Force 34, Ga. Pre
flight 12.
Algiers Navy 6, Charles AAB 0.
Second Air Force 46, Amarillo
Air Field 6.
Camp Lejeune 41, Bogue Field
0.
Fort Monroe 26, Military Reser
vation 6.
Camp Peary 41, Camp Lee 0.
Gulfport AAF 12, Gulfport Navy
6.
Keesler Field 20, Selman Field
0.
Professional
Chicago 21, Green Bay 0.
New York 31, Boston 0.
Detroit 27, Card-Pitt 0.
Philadelphia 21, Brooklyn 7.
Washington 14, Cleveland 10.
Late Saturday
Virginia 18, Maryland 7.
Tennessee 13, L. S. U. 0.
Dekalb 19. Wheaton 0.
Concordia 7, North Central 8.
Simpson 29, Central 8.
Sampson Navy 39, Scranton 0.
Catawba 33, Richmond AAB 0.
Daniel Field 20, Charleston Coast
Guard 13.
Vanderbilt 20, Tennessee Tech
9.
Arkansas A. it M. 20, Louisiana
Tech 14.
Millsaps 19, South La. InSt. 0.
Maxwell Field 25, Fourth Infan
try 7.
-_V-—
Canada’s policy for divorcing air
and surface transport companies
after the end of the war is likely
to interest’transportation men in
this country, since the same prob
lems htat confront Canada are al
so confronting the U. S.__
for Little Rock; and Bill Sein
soth, a pitcher recalled from Tole
do just before the season ended.
although the Pre-Flighters manag
ed to add six more points to their
total in a wild scramble in the
closing minutes of the game.
Bainbridge got away to an early
lead in the first period when Hilli
ard Cheatham, formerly of Au
burn, passed 14 yards to A1 Vande
weche. Harvey Johnson, William
and Mary star, added the point.
Starting the second period, Char
lie Justice, the Asheville, N. C.,
high school speed merchant, took
a shovel pass from Lester Gate
wood of Georgia and swept end
for 47 yards to the Cloudbuster 26,
from where Joe Michael of Penh
passed to Charlie Mehelich for the
touchdown.
After that Bainbridge offensive
thrust, the Cloudbusters sudden
ly found themselves and rolled up
two quick scores to go ahead. Otto
Graham passed 38 yards to Leway
on the Bainbridge 42 and the fleet
back traveled the rest of the way
untouched. Less than a minute
later, Bill Wilson picked up Hip
pity Hopp’s fumble on the 35 and
scooted across. Buell St. John
kicked both extra points.
Late in the final stanza, Char
lie Kalbacher plunged over from
the four to end the scoring for
both teams and give Pre-Flight
its final tally. St. John missed the
point try. Johnson plunged over
from the four to climax a 46-yard
drive to get the Commodores third
touehdOWn. Cheatham passed 27
yards to Vandewecghe for the
fourth, passed 10 yards to Vande
weghe for a fifth, and Justice
swept down the sidelines for 30
yards after taking a pass from Mi
chaels for a sixth. H. E. Klinken
berg covered Hopp’s kick in the
end zone after several Pre-Flight
ers had touched it for a safety in
the third.
The lineups:
Fob.—Bainbridge N. C. Navy
LE—Vandeweghe -- Anderson
LT—Gerber —.Lorentz
LG—Akin Flick
C—Sossaman_Honeycutt
RG—Ramsey —.—Pulver
rT—Rynkus __Williams
RE—Davis - Hurson
Wake Forest And Duke Lead Standings
As Tigers Fall From Loop’s Unbeaten
RICHMOND, Va., Nov. 5.—UP)^
Wake Forest’s undefeated, untied
Deacons, who now have the New
Year’s day howl promoters sitting
up and taking notice Of a seven
game winning streak, face their
biggest barrier to a perfect Beaion
and a Southern conference cham
pionship when they meet Duke at
Durham Oh Saturday. .
Coach D. C Walker's all-civilian
Wake Forest club, which hereto
fore has never won a conference
title nor been so far projected in
the national football Spotlight holds
top place in the loop standings
with five family triumphs. The^e
have been registered Over North
Carolina, Maryland, V. M. I.,
North Carolina State, and Clemson,
the latter by a 13-7 margin Sat
urday. It was the first conference
loss of the season for Clemson’s
tigers. In addition Wake Forest
has bowled over Georgia of the
Southeastern circuit and Miami in
Florida.
Duke’s Blue Devils, now in the
Imelight as a result Of their up
set triumph over previously un
seated Georgia Tech, 1&-13, won
heir only loop engagement of the
season, crushing Richmond, 61-7.
[hey will be defending a crown
von by the powerful Duke outfit
jf 1943. Against Outsiders, the
Dukes were nosed by Penn, N. C.
Preflight and Navy and lost to
4rmy, 27-7, in playing one of the
lOughest schedules Of any college
iquad in the country.
All other Southern conference
nembers have been defeated at
east once in loop competition and
he best they eah hope for is a tie
n Case Duke and Wake Forest di
ride their remaining contests.
Clemson will be at home to V.
if. I. and William and Mary will
tie? at North Carolina in other
family contests set for Saturday,
Clernson’s record shows wins Ovei
South Carolina and N. C. State,
V. M. I. beat Richmond but lost to
Wake Forest and to N. C. State,
the Wolfpack score being 21-6 in s
game played yesterday. W. and M,
Indians, champs in 1942, Opened
with a loss to N. C. State in theii
only conference tilt. North Caro
lina has suffered one tOuchdowr
setbacks at the hands of both Wake
Forest and South Carolina.
Four loop members will tangle
with non-conference foes, Virginia
playing at Richmond, Presbytetiar
at South Carolina and Maryland al
Michigan State, all on Saturday,
and N. C. State travels to Miami
for a Friday night game.
Maryland lost to Virginia Satur
day night at Washington, 18-7, and
Richmond’s Spiders, shorn of most
of their V-l2ers who started the
season, yielded 19-0, to an unde
feated but tied Norfolk fleet aggre
gation.
Southern Conference standings:
W L Pf PA
Wake Forest_. 5 0 118 21
Duke ..1 0 61 7
Clemson _... 2 1 40 33
No. Carolina State ... 2 2 54 42
South Carolina ...... 1 1 19 20
V M I ................ 1 2 39 79
William and Mary .... 0 1 2 19
Maryland ._ .. 0 1 0 39
North Carolina_.. 0 2 0 13
Richmond 0 2 27 87 j
BAINBRIDGE CLUB I
TAKES NATIONAL
GRID LIMELIGHT
Butters Grab Brief Lead
But Commodore Power
Holds Offensive
By BLOYg BRITT
CHAPEL HILL, Nov. 8. _(£>)—
■ Bainbridge Navy’s power-laden
| Commodores bounced into the Na
tional football limelight with a
[ bang here today by crushing pre
viously unbeaten North Carolina
Navy Pre-Flight, 49 to 20, in a
, display of sheer power seldom seen
1 below the Mason Dixon line.
The victory left the Commodores
, unbeaten after two years of play
and gave them claim to at least
! a share of the mythical service
l team championship.
From the opening gun it was
! apparent that Coach Joe Maniaci’s
• boys had too much for Otto Gra
■ ham and the Cloudbusters, who
■ previously had taken Duke, Navy,
‘ and Georgia Pre-Flight in stride.
The boys from Maryland, alternat
‘ ing in deception and straight pow
'■ er plays, swept to a touchdown
' midway of the first period, got
1 four more in the second, one in the
; third and capped the scoring spree
t with another in the final period.
1 They also got & safety in the
1 third.
1 Pre-Flight, kept on the defensive
much of the game by the hard
charging Bainbridge line, manag
1 ed to go ahead briefly in the se
cond Stanza when it powered
across one touchdown and coher
ed a fumble for another. From
thAn r»n «iiit it was All 'Rflinhrirfpf*
Getting The Bird
Phillip Berkes, Jr., draws bead
on a pheasant while his Irish set
ter, Duffy stands by to retrieve, as
small game season opens in Penn
sylvania. Berges gets limit on Phi
lanna Farms in Montgomery coun
ty._ _
UNBEATEN CADETS
LEADING IN EAST
NEW YORK, Nov. 5.—(IP)— Re
cords of Eastern football teams
that have won at least half of their
games, showing team, games won,
games lost, tied, points scored
and against:
Team W L T Pts. Op.
Army _ 6 0 0 360 21
Yale .- 5 0 0 88 20
x—Bainbridge
Naval. 5 0 0 165 21
xxHarvard .. 4 0 0 88 18
xHoly Cross . 3 0 2 112 44
Connecticut .610 138 13
Lafayette_ 4 1 0 143 59
Penn State .. 4 2 0 166 102
Navy _ 4 2 0 149 65
Cornell . 4 2 0 117 49
W. Virginia . 4 2 0 115 90
Villanova ... 4 2 0 41 128
Bucknell _ 4 2 1 94 73
Coast Guard
Academy - 5 S 0 177 122
Rochester_ 5 3 0 126 111
Pennsyl’a_ 3 2 0 103 80
Boston Col. . 3 2 0 94 83
Atlantic City
Naval _ 3 2 0 78 40
Pittsb’r’h_ 8 3 0 114 192
Colgate _ 2 2 0 33 33
RutgerS_ 1 1 0 25 25
Temple _ 2 2 2 73 62
W o r c e s ter
Tech .— 2 2 2 31 56
x—Does not include today’s game,
xx—Denotes season’s end.
QB—Cheatham _ Kellogg
LH—Proctor _... Koslowski
RH—Durdan_—.. Wilson
FB—Hopp _ Graham
Score:
Bainbridge _ 7 27 6 7—49
N. C. Navy _ 0 14 0 6—20
Bainbridge scoring: Touchdown
—Johnson, Justice (for Proctor),
Vanderweghe 3, Kuzynski (for
Vanderweghe), Mihelich (for Da
vis) Points after touchdown —
Johnson 4, for Hopp. Safety —
Klinkenberg (for Honeycutt). N. C.
Navy scoring: Touchdown—Leavy
Wilson, Kalbacher (for Wilson).
Points after touchdown, St. John
(for Koslowski) 2. Attendance 15,
300 (estimated).
Bluejackets Triumph
Over Marquette, AS-7
MILWAUKEE, Nov. 5.— <A») —
Great Lakes flashed a devastating
atatck to smother Marquette, 45
to 7, in the Hilltoppers’ final home
appearance of the season today.
The Bluejackets ground out a
net of 218 yards rushing and com
pleted six out of eight forward
pass attempts for an additional
159 yards to dominate the play all
the way.
Great Lakes rolled up 32 points
in the first half and after going
scoreless in the third period added
two more touchdowns and one]
conversion in the last quarter.
-V
METAL SALVAGE
Our "tin” cans are more than
1 1-2 per cent tin and at least 08 1-2
per cent steel. Steel provides the
durabllty, tin the weather-stripping
and insulation that gives extra pio
tectlon. When you salvage tin cans
you salvage two oi the most preci
ous metals needed to win the war.
-- -.V———
buy war bonds and stamps
Scientists were among lb* l*st
to admit the possibility of atones
falling front the sky, as in the
case of meteorites, and not until
the early part of the 19th century
.1 - -■ —■ ■ ■ I
To The Democrats Of Wilmington
and South Eastern North Carolina
Which BALLOT WILL YOU VOTE?
THIS? 0
( ) I believe in the New Deal Party and the
Communistic doctrines of Sidney Hillman, Ex
Convict Earl Browder, and the corrupt city bosses,
Kelly, Nash, Pendergrast, Truman, and their fel
low-travellers.
( ) I believe in depriving the people and the
States of local self-government and creating an
all-powerful central government in Washington to
regiment and control every detail of my personal
and business affairs.
( ) I believe that Congress should surrender
its law making powers to the President and that
he should control the courts; I believe in placing
all governmental powers—legislative, executive,
and judicial—in the hands of one man who shall
become the “master of the people.”
( ) I believe in government regimentation and
control of agriculture, business, and labor; I be
j lieve that swarms of bureaucrats should be sent
out from Washington to harass the people with
endless rules, regulations, and directives and to
i n i • .. t i i * n. i a
inaii&Ke uur uaiijr uvea, i ucucvc umi Amenta
has passed its prime; that only a war can give
full employment to our people and I am for the
reelection of Candidate Roosevelt because the New
Deal believes it is cheaper to keep our boys and
girls in the army than to return them to civilian
life.
( ) I believe in the New Deal policy of “tax
and tax, spend and spend, elect and elect”; I be
lieve that Roosevelt is the indispensable man of
the New Deal; that with the power and patron
age amassed during three terms in office he has
stolen the Democratic Party, controls its conven
tions, names its candidates, and intends to create
a self-perpetuating dynasty to be the rulers of
the people.
( ) I believe the New Deal should cater to the
votes of the North, the East, and the West and
make its appeal to the CIO, PAC, NAACP; I
believe that in the counsels of the New Deal we
Should "clear it with Sidney”; I believe that the
South should be ignored—its votes have already
been counted.
h this?
( ) I believe in the Democratic Party and the
principles of Jefferson, Jackson and Wilson.
( ) I believe in local self government and
States rights, which Jefferson called “the most
competent administration of our domestic con
cerns.”
( ) I believe in constitutional government and j!
in the independence of Congress and the courts;
I believe that the concentration of all powers in
the hands of one man leads to dictatorship and is !
the “very definition of tyranny.”
( ) I believe in the American system of free
enterprise, individual initiative, and personal free
dom; I believe with our beloved Aycoak that
every person should have the right “to bring out
all that is within him.”
V
( ) I believe in the two-term tradition for all
Presidents as a protection against growth of per
sonal power in one man; I agree with Jefferson
“that should a President consent to be a candidate
for a third (or fourth) election, I trust he would be
rejected of this demonstration of ambitious
views”; I do not believe that the welfare of this
country depends on any one man and I agree with
Owen D. Young that “no man has achieved that
strength, and this country has not deteriorated to
that weakness.”
( ) I believe that southern Democrats should
have a voice in the party which they founded and
to which they have been steadfast and loyal
throughout the years; I believe that the Byrds
and Baileys, the Broughtons and Byrnes, and the
Garners and Georges should have a voice in the
drafting of platform and in the choosing of can- j
didates. ad
FORGET PARTY LABELS
VOTE FOR PRINCIPLES
The only Democratic thing in the party which now
carries our beloved name is the name itself, and that has
been stolen from us.
The sad truth is that WE HAVE NO NATIONAL
DEMOCRATIC PARTY NOW. The New Deal which
falsely wears the Democratic label is controlled by Com
munists and “fellow-travellers”. Communism is NOT ;
democracy. The New Dealers are not Democrats and are
not worthy of our support.
We must defeat the New Deal to save the Democra
tic Party from complete destruction.
Clear the Democratic Party of its alien elements so
that True Democrats may again resume leadership.
TOTE FOB DEWET AID BB1CEEB.
CONSTITUTIONAL DEMOCRATS
Of
Wilmington and Southeastern North Carolina
by J. H. HINTON
m , _ . ^—^0—Hi———O—O——O——I——
■■■ I !■■■■——■——

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