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The Wilmington morning star. (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, May 04, 1947, Image 12

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78002169/1947-05-04/ed-1/seq-12/

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- 1
One of the New Hanover High
School baseball players who has
not received much praise for his
splendid ball handling in the past
years and this year is, Paul Hoi
ton, Jr.
Paul a high school senior and
the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. P.
Horton of 221 S. 5th street, is
better known to his many friends
as “Stump-hole.”
His baseball career started
when he was only six years old
in Kinston. Paul played with rub
ber balls, rocks, and any other
object that resembled a baseball.
He played ball in Kinston until he
moved to Wilmington when he was
13 years old.
When he entered Winter Park
school in the eighth grade he
started playing his first school
baseball. Paul played at the key
stone position. ..
Baseball became his lavorite
sport, but in the summer after he
finished the eighth grade he had
broken his leg. This kept him
from playing ball of any kind for
a year, but he was not doubtful
of his ability to handle the hide,
so he landed himself a job as
shortstop for the New Hanover
High School Junior Varsity when
he was a sophomore.
Shortstop was a good position,
but' Paul loved to handle the
duties of the keystone sack, so the
next year under the coaching of
Leon Brodgen, he was playing
second base as a first stringer in
the latter part of the season.
Only a portion of the year as
second baseman did hot suit the
short lad, so he returned again
for the New Hanover High school
Wildcats and this year has kept
the Keystone to himself, and is
doing a wonderful job.
Paul’s biggest thrill in baseball
came to him in the Rocky Mount
Wilmington game at Legion sta
dium this year. The sacks were
loaded and little Paul, with the
highest batting average of the
players, then, came to the mcund.
gritted his teeth, and clouted a
three bagger.
Paul with a batting average of
.393 at one time this year held
the highest batting average in the
state, which was .500.
Since Paul is not going to col
lege he said that he will probably
stay along with the Winter Park
Rangers, as long as they let him.
He is also a member of the
Rangers nine now and has proven
' to be one of their most valuable
players on the diamond.
Leprosy Scars
Are Removable
NEW ORLEANS. May 3.—(U.R)—
Leprosy patients at the US Marine
hospital at Carville today could
hope for a return to the outside
world, .when cured, without dis
figuring scars of the disease.
Dr. Thomas Panran, surgeon
general of the United States an
nounced today that Dr. Waldemar
Metz, prominent plastic surgeon
and member of the Tulane Uni
versity medical school faculty, had
been appointed to the leporsarium
staff at Carville to remove scars
left by the disease.
For Summer!
Inside — Outside
711 N. 4th St. Dial 2-8355
ST. LOUIS, May 3 — W — The
Washington Senators ganged up on
Southpaw, Sam Zoldak in the sev
enth and eighth innings today to
overcome a four-run deficit and
edge out the St. Louis Browns, o
to 4. The defeat ended the Browns
four-game winning streak.
Zoldak had limited the Senators
to three singles going into the
seventh. Then successive doubles
by Mickey Vernon, Gerry Priddy
and Mark Christman plus a single
by Early Wynn accounted for three
runs. The Nats added the tying
and winning markers in the eighth
on Buddy Lewis’ single, Stan
Spence's double, Vernon’s single
and Cecil Travis’ fly.
Case, 11 - 5 ? 4 0
Lewis, rf - 4 1111
Spence, cf - .
Vernon, lb- 4 1 ? 0 „
Travis, 3b - 4 ? “ 2 5
Priddy, 2b - 4 J \ „
£“• 1“:-- “ 3 2
Wynn, p - 4
TOTALS _ 36 5 11 27 7
Billinger, 3b - 5 0 2 0 1
Zarilla, rf- 4 1 2 1 0
Stephens, -- a 0 1 - a
Heath, If _ 2 1 1 6 ®
Lehner, cf- 4 1 1 ? „
Judnich, ,1b- 4 0 112
Bernardino, 2b- 3 0 0 4 0
Early, c - 2 112 0
zzPeters - 0 0 0 0 0
Moss, c _ 0 0 0 1 0
Zoldak. p - 3 0 113
Sanford, p- 0 0 0 0 0
zSchultz - 1 0 0 0 0
Moulder, p- 0 0 0 1 1
TOTALS__ 33 4 10 27 12
z—Fanned for Sanford in 8th.
zz—Ran for Early in 8th.
WASHINGTON _ 000 000 320—5
ST. LOUIS _ 000 031 000—4
Errors: Priddy, Lehner. Runs baited
in: Lehner 2, Early, Priddy, Christman.
Wynn, Vernon. Travis. Two base hits:
Vernon, Priddy, Christman, Spence.
Three b~.se hit: Lehner. Home run: Ear
ly. Stolen base: Vernon. Double plays:
Stephens and Berardino, Moulder and
Judnich, Travis, y Priddy and Vernon, j
Left on bases: Washington 5, St. Louis 9. 1
Bases on balls: Wynn 6, Zoldak 1. Strike
outs: Wynn 2, Zoldak 1, Sanford 1. Moul
der 1. Hits: off Zoldak 10 in 7 innings
(none out in 8th>; Sanford 0 in 1;
Moulder 1 in 1. Losing pitcher: Zoldak.
Umpires: Hubbard, Berry and Weafers.
Student Lost It In An Ac
cident, It Was Recovered
And Sewed On Again
LOS ANGELES. May 3.—(U.R)— j
Fifteen-year-old Esther Yvonne
Brooks felt gingerly for her nose
today. Then she smiled and asked
for a mirror. The nose vas rightr
there—right where it should be.
Esther, her family, her doctor
and two deputy sheriffs breathed
a sigh ol relief.
Tne young Inglewood high school
sophomore parted company with
her nose when it was severed, in
ar, auto accident two weeks ago.
When she arrived at the hospital
her physician took one look and
sent the two deputies racing back
tc find the missing nose.
After a two-hour search in the
roadside weeds the nose was
found, brushed off and rushed back
to the hospital where it was stitch
ed neatly back into place. Then
the doctors sat back to wait—with
fingers crossed.
Today Dr. J. S. Rambo remov
ed the bandages and took out the
“The stitches are out,” he said.
“The nose is still in position and
circulation has begun. The healthy
condition of the nasal tissues is
an encouraging sign.”
Esther said she was sure her
nose was all right because she
could even smell through it.
Tune Up
Chum,It's Spring
T £)OK at those buds bursting. Listen to the birds sing. It’s
great to feel spring in the air. And along comes the urge
to get rolling on the road again.
So how’s that Buick of yours? It’s time to get it all trim and
lively and ready to go places. There’s that muck and dirt to get
out of the radiator to have a cool-running engine. And fresh
clean lubricants to put in the joints for a smooth quiet ride. And
a tune-np to get you all the pent-up power in that Fireball
How about it? Want a real Buick job done? Buick care’s our
specialty, you know. Buick Engineered Parts are here. Together
•with Buick tools and Buick know-how. And that all adds up
to good Buick car care.
Drive in—or give us a ring. We’ll put the feel of spring in your
car for you;
108 N. 2nd St. Dial 9574
Sunshine Laundry Neiwortfa
B. Clark _ Newber
T Lynch_Cook
P. Dannenbaum _ Monton
R. Lucas - Hunt
H. Clarady-Kennedy
G. Farmer_Westbrook
T. Gore _ Brindell
B. Burns- Tucker
SUNSHINE - 210 12—6
NEIWORTH_ 001 11—3
Pender Furn. Champion Qo.
Troutman - Shepaid
West _ Gumb
Jones _ Schulkin
Thomas _ R- Clark
Durham_A. Ray
Branch _ Jones
CHAMPION _ 410 34—12
PENDER _ 150 32—11
Sunshine Laundry - 3 0
Pender Furniture- 1 2
Nieworth Service —-- 1 2
Champion Awning Co.- 0 3
Penny’s Store Nat. Clothiers
Owens - Hardy
Bennett _ Brown
Cushions _ Franks
Merritt _ Strickland
Hayes _ Black
Benson _ Jackson
Miller _ Smith
Barrett _ Lem
PENNY’S STORE _ 000 00—0
NAT’L. CLOTHIER_ 010 00—1
Shannons Serv. Sta. Cooper Ins. Co.
Johnson - Maultsby
Hunter - Bridgers
Coble _ King
Williams - Bradsher
Bullard _:-Robinson
Johns _ Sellers
Boyett - Wade
Snow -—- Cook
COOPER INS. CO. _ 010 00—1
SHANNON SERV. _ 023 30—8
Shannons Service' Sta. _ 1 0
National Clothier _ 1 0
Cooper’s Ins. Co. _0 1
Penny’s Store _ 0 1
Two Recently Released
Army Officers Shifted
To Protect Them
(A5)—Two U. S. assistant military
attaches who spent 55 days in
Chinese Com. . captivity will
r.ot be placed in a position for pos
sible recapture, Brig. Gen Robert
H. Soule said today.
Soule, military attache who
helped arrange their release, said
Maj. Robert Rigg of Chicago would
be assigned to Shanghai and Capt.
John W. Collins of Evanston, 111.,
would remain here.
Rigg and Collins, w’ho were con
victed by a Communist court of
oeing “spies.” were released
April 24 north of Changchun, in the
same general area where they
were ■ captured while observing a
civil war battle.
Military observers here, contrast
ed their case with that of Lt.
David Galula, assistant military
attache of the French embassy,
who arrived this week from Sian.
They said Galula was captured
by the Communists in a village
near Sian but was released a short
time later and furnished with
maps which would show him the
way to government-held Sian.
A concert will be presented by
the Atlantic Coast Line Male
chorus in New Hanover High school
May 20 with proceeds to be given
to the Grace Methodist church
building fund.
It will be the first post-war
appearance of the vocal organiza
Tickets will go on sale tomorrow
according to members of the
The chorus was organized in
January, 1941 but disabanded when
many of its members were called
into the armed service.
Edwin Clarke, director of music
of the First Presbyterian church,
is director.
FLUSHING, N. Y„ May 3.—(U.P.)—
The United States and Russia
clashed today in a daylong battle
in the United Nations general as
sembly which ended without a
decision on how and where Jewish
representatives should be heard
or. the Palestine problem.
Chunk Simmons
Floyd (Chunk) Simmons,
Charlotte boy, placed third in
the 120 invitation Penn Relay
hurdles, and was a member
of the Carolina shuttle hurdle
relay team which placed sec
ond. The sevemiaan Tar Heel
team made a splendid knowing
at Philadelphia.
Trademark Rejijtered U S. Patent Office
AP Ntwtfmturn
"3/\y Alan—
“He promised to marry me when they repeal
the luxury tax.”
England And Wales 1
Plan Health Service
LONDON, May 3.—(/P)—In about a year, if the labor
government’s plans mature without a hitch, a national
health service will start in England and Wales.
Hospitals and their endowments i
will become the property of the
state. Under the plan, England’s
20.000 family doctors and thou
sands of specialists, nurses, den
tists and pharmacists then may
decide whether to become em
ployes of the state.
Health, disease and the recov
ery from illness or accident will
become the direct responsibil
ity of the nation. Every British
subject in England and Wales will
have the right to receive medical
attention and hospital service.
The bills will be paid by the
state, partly by national insurance
funds already existing. Aneurin
Bevar.. minister of health, esti
mates the first year 152,000 pounds
■152,000,000 ($608,000,000.)
Leg i s 1 a t i o n setting up the
framework of the national health
service has been passed by par
liament. Hundreds of health min
istry officials and county borough
councils are developing the organ
ization, deciding which hospitals
and nursing homes will be drawn
into the national plan, fixing the
boundaries of 15 administrative
districts and—one of the most dif
ficult tasks — persuading physi
cians that they should become
“civil servants,” either wholly or
on a part time oasis.
The ministry of health hopes to
get started with the granj plan
in April, 1948. A similar scheme,
to b£ administered separately, is
being prepared for Scotland.
Thousands of problems, includ
ing some of the basic objections
to socialized medicine the world
over, remain to be met. Many
lively debates are in prospect.
Among the chief objectors has
been the British Medical Associa
tion. the most powerful of the in
dependent associations of physi
cians. A number of compromises
are being made.
One guarantees that there will
be nothing “totalitarian,” about
British medicine.
The indiv i d u a 1 doctor may
choose for himself whether he
will be completely associated with
the national plans in 'which case
he will get basic salary and a
fee for each patient treated. Or
he may choose to become a part
time civil servant, joining the
government service but reserving
the right to conduct a private
Doctors may elect to keep out
of the state service altogether.
Governmental hospitals and scien
tific services would be available
to him without discrimination.
The patient may choose his own
doctor—another compromise won
by t he medical association—and,
with certain practical limitations,
his own hospital. The patient may
elect to have the state pay the
whole cost of treatment, or he
may pay for extraordinary refine
ments and comforts.
The government expects that as
time goes on and as new doctors
come into the profession an ever
increasing number of physicians
will join the state service. The
number at the start may depend
in a large measure on how physi
cians are to be compensated.
laries nor fees have
been fixed. ____
Carry Everything
$21.00 VALUE
Only $13.50
Doran Names Dentist
As Assistant Coroner
Coroner Gordon Doran said
last night that Dr. Fred Cole
man would be sworn in Mon
day as his assistant. Dr. Cole
man, a local dentist, has assist
ed as acting coroner on pre
vious occasions. The new of
fice was created by General
Assembly in its last session.
He will be paid $10 for each
inquest and will serve without
a regular salary.
MADRAS, Ore. (U.R)—The death
of John G. (Tex) Rankin in an
airplane crash at Kiamath Falls
recalled to Madras residents now
the pioneer aviator in 1924 led the
first aerial manhunt in history.
Flying a patched-up Curtiss jen
ny, Rankin was barnstorming in
eastern Oregon when the notorious
Walter Fisher gang robbed the
Citizens' National Bank at Metro
Dial 2-3311 For Newspaper Service
Regional Field Trip Plan
ned For May 17 At Mt.
Morrow State Park
(4>) — Binocular-laden members of
the North Carolina Bird Club took
time out from field trips today to
elect their officers and map plans
for summer and autumn activities.
The new officers, most of them
continued in their present offices,
are Mrs. Ove F. Jensen. Chapel
Hill, president: J. Weston Clinard,
Hickory; Robert Wolff, Goldsboro
and B. R. Chamberlain, Charlotte,
vice presidents; Dr. Richard Wea
ver, Chapel Hill, secretary; and
Mrs. Margaret Wall, Greensboro
treasurer. Dr. A. D. Shaftesbury,
head of the zoology, department
of Woman’s College, Greensboro
was’ relected editor of the club’s
official magazine, “The Chat.”
During field trips, members ob
served the bird life on Bogue
Island and Shackleford banks.
Others visited the site of an eagle’s
nest on the Marine air station
reservation at Cherry Point.
—lM.ti wis-tr eserr da mdam dah
A regional field trip has been
set for May 17-18 at Mt. Morrow
state park near Albemarle, and
plans for an autumn convention in
Charlotte were announced._
Celebrating her 21st birthday,
Princess Elizabeth, heir appar
ent to the throne of England,
arrives at the civic ball given
in her honor in Capetown, South
Africa. The Princess wears a
white sable jacket over a gown
of tulle. (International)
Russia, U.S. Mast Cooperate
Or War Will Come, Stalin Savs
Josef Stalin says the United
States and the USSR can avoid war
if they want to—and Russia, he
says, wants to.
But “if one party does not wish
to cooperate, then the result will
be conflict, war.”
The Soviet Generalissimo’s
latest words on international re
lations were spoken to Harold E.
Stassen, candidate for the 1948 Re
publican presidential nomination,
in a Moscow interview April 9
The former Minnesota governor
released a transcript of the inter
view tonight. Stalin made these
1. Despite their different econo
mic systems, the two countries
can have peace if both “desire”
to cooperatee. Russia has that
2. There should oe no name
calling. “If we start calling each
other names with words of mono
polist and totalitarian, it will lead
to no cooperation.”
3. Ultimately “the consciences
of the people” will prohibit atomic
warfare. Despite big differences
of view now, “we shall succeed
in establishing international in
spection and control” of atomic
4. To prevent economic crisis,
the U. S. government “must be
vested with wide powers” tc
“adopt broad measures.” But busi
ness men object to regulation and
5. The United States is lucky
to have an ocean on each side and
“weak” neighbors she need not
Call 2-3575
Correct Jewelry
Wilmington’s Largest Credit
fear. And economically, sv^ . !
a favorable situation bec’a; ■« ;'l
and Germany have been J"' f
niated as competitors in “'■(
market. Stalin said U s 'PJ U
would increase to 20 per' .**5
the country's overall bu^j]
Stalin at one DOint told n- !!'
that the U. S. and Nazi e .l**
systems before the
identical. ' "'tti
The generalissimo qUes.;
Stassen closely about the
of an economic depression ■
United States. Stassen said
not believe there would be ^
ipression. Stalin's comment r. *
“Magazine analysts ancj **'
American press carry 0per ... *
to the effect that an ecm^i
will break out.” 1Ccr!!-i
Stassen thought these anal*
and reports were wrong. ' ‘
AUXILIARY connects
ASHEVILLE, Mav 3—,ip_
Marion Early of Charlotte
elected state president of *
supreme forest woodmen ciw
■auxiliary to Woodmen of v i
World, at the 13th state'convene
of the group here today.
Catering to the re
tail grocer, hotels,
institutions, cafete
rias, bakeries and
outgoing vessels and
We carry a full line
of No. 1(1 canned
vegetables and N».
10 canned fruits.
Special Attention To
Beach Customers:
We deliver to all the beaches.
Distributors of Quality Foods
210-212 N. WATER ST.
DIAL 6587
; Shirt Dealer U
J keep von inform
r ed on the new
$ shirt, as he ftp
l them.
Waiting To Be Inspected . . . Wanting To Be Yours
Low Prices..

When you visit Harbor Island
you will find exceptionally
fine, large building lots
for as little as $850.00!
Shore Aeres Co.
“Developers Of Harbor Island*’
Phone 6931
Office On Highway At Harbor Island _

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