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North Carolina Is Called Best In History Of South; far Heels Have Justice, Bulldogs Are Minus Trippi BV HARRY GRAYSON \EA Sports Editor nEW YORK, Sept. 22 (NEA). With the big kickoff Sept. 27, Teteran sports editor Ed Dan lrth of the Atlanta Journal ,avs North Carolina das the fin squad ever assembled in the south, where they have had so * any grand turnouts. “Georgia may throttle Choo ch0P Justice for 58 minutes,” ays another trained observer, “but, oh, those other two!” This indicates tht this early , coiiision of giants at Chapel Hill ffill be close. Georgia lost the remarkable Charley Trippi, but has an im proved line led by end Dan Ed ^ards and the war returnee guard Bernie Reid. Johnny Kauch is a superior passer and sophomore Bodine an excel lent fullback, but Donaldson and Maricich, slated to play the halfback positions, have been retarded by injuries. Despite an improvement at Tulane under Henry Frnka, Alabama is picked to beat the Green Wave by two touch downs. Rebel Steiner, All-South eastern end as a freshman, is back to catch Harry Gilmer’s passes. Sophomores Csdenhead, at half, and Noonan, at full, give ‘Bama a ground punch that was lacking in 1946. Tu lan°. sharing the Southeastern Conference dark horse role with Kentucky, has an extraordinary lophomore back in Van Meter. Operatives differ on Georgia Tech and Tennessee. Guy Tiller of the Atlanta Journal gives it to the Engineers by a gnat’s eye-lash, pointing out that Bob Neyland has a tough outfit de spite the loss of eight Orange Bowl starters. Another trusted agent picks Gilmer Justice Tennessee, stating flatly that the Vols have more stuff and are co'ming back strong with Bob Neyland acclimated again. Tiller doubts that the Knox ville line is equal to that of Tech. Few southern lines are, he adds. Bobby Dodd has a fine back in Dinky Bowen and the others are fair. Both sides are banking on sophomore and peagreen backs to come through before the sea son’s close. There still is no freshman rule in this league, as well as the Southern. Pacific coast football is light ly regarded in the midwest. Giving Iowa a two-touchdown bulge (Tver UCLA in Los An geles the night of Sept. 26, sports editor Lew Byrer of the Columbus Citizen remarks: “The Hawkeyes are one of the Big Nine’s better teams and UCLA couldn’t cope with Il linois in the Rose Bowl.” My other midwestern opera tive gives Iowa not more than an outside chance against UCLA, supposedly the slickest team out there. “The Hawkeyes are not deep,” he reports, “but the first string is real good with a new passer, A1 DiMarco, help ing the offense. DiMarco is built on the short side, but pitches accurately.” Because the midwestern sharpies do not consider Wash ington among the best in the far west, they see Minnesota’s big bulge in the line the dif ference in a close game with the Huskies in Minneapolis. Bernie Bierman has depth in the line, but his backs are small and only fair. Ohio State trots out the best backs in the Big Nine smack ing speedy but lighter Missouri something like 14-0. Wes Fesler has a line problem, but may overcome it. Don Fnurot is starting all over at Missouri. Operative Byrer, a real good man, predicts that Wisconsin will slap Purdue, 14-0. report ing that Stu Holcomb didn’t in herit much and needs a chance to get his system working. The other sleuth takes Wisconsin, but says there isn’t much be tween them and that they will be the Western Conference’s tail-enders, although each has a great passer, the Boilermakers in Bob DeMoss, the Badgers in Girard. The same operators pick In diana to belt Nebraska, 21-7, but differ on Bo McMillin’s ma terial. Byrer says Bloomington has something again. The other man asserts that the Hoosiers are not too good without Pete Pihos, Raimondi and Cannady, but that returning war vets, in eluding the fine running back George Taliaferro, make them better than the Cornhuskers. On the Pacific coast, South ern California should beat Washington State three touch downs to one unless the Trojans get lot of bad breaks. Both are well stocked with letter men, but Troy has more speed with Naumu, Gray, Battle, Mc Cardle and Doll operating be hind a big line. In the east a better Army team than most people imagine will smack Villanova for the fourth straight fall. Injuries have hampered Rutgers to the extent that the Scarlet will bow to Columbia’s scooting backs. Holy Cross is too heavily loaded for Dartmouth. So here we go again. PEMBROKE CUBS WIN OVER DRYPOND, 6-0 The Pembroke Cubs defeated (he Drypond Eleven, 6 to 0, in t Cadet League football game played yesterday at Robert Strange Park. Phillip Jones of the Cubs scor ed the only touchdown of the game when he snared a pass from Henry Core late in the third period. The Dryponders managed to get within three feet of the goal line but the Cubs held firm. PRESIDENT HEARS (Continued From Page One) man held today, notably with icretary of State Marshall. Declines Ansewer Anderson declined to “get in to" the question of whether vol untary food rationing by the American people, in order to *hip more abroad, had been dis cussed. He said: "A report hads been handed to the Preident ofn the food sit uation generalyly and there has been a discussion with him, as well as on certain recommenda tions. He, naturally, will take that report and study it and we expect there will be comment on it some time in three or four days.” Today’s schedule of meetings followed an unusaually fast pace. ICELANDIC HORSES Numerous wild horses are to be found in Iceland. These horses formerly were shipped to Eng land for use in the mines, but now are permitted to nm wild and continue to multiply. Dial 1-3311 for Newspaper Service —for— CORRECT TIME can 2-3575 —FOB— Correct Jewelry VISIT Wilmington’s Largest Credit Jewelers My Head Feels FlNj Now! Thanks TO Jj just a few minutes for Liquid Capudine to relieve headache* and ne“'aigia. Capudine’* balanced for muia contains ingredients that are celebrated for their effectiveness in relieving these pains. Capudine re "eves fast because it’s liquid—its in gredient* are already dissolved—all ready to act. Get Capudine from your druggist. Use only as directed. » j BROWNS, CHISOX SPLIT TWIN BILL CHICAGO, Sept. 22—ffl—'The Chicago White Sox divided a twilight night double header with the St. Louis Browns to night when Joe Haynes hurled an eight-hit 4 to 0 win in the final after Sam Zoldak had victory in the first game, hurled the Browns to a 4 to 2 (First Game) ST. LOUIS AB R H O A Dillinger, 3b-4 i » 2 0 Lehner, cf- ? ? ? « 1 Berardino, 2b-2 i 1 1 n Heath, If- ‘ Zarilla, If---2 ? J 2 10 Stephens, -* i | Judnich, lb- 1 Coleman, rf---^ 0 2 3 0 Early, --| 0 0 1 0 Zoldak, --_4_?_2__ TOTALS-- R H20 A CHICAGO , n n V s Kolloway, *b-2 ? ? o n Kennedy, rf-J . ! , Philley, If- i York, lb- 1 Tucker, cf-3 0 14 6 Wallaesa, -— J J ! J f 3b-== ? 0 O 5 3 Gillespie, pT-? n° 2 0 0° Appling, z- i 2 o 0 0 Harriet, -- TOTALS ____ 2fl 2 4 27 17 2—Grounded out for Gillespie in 8tn. ST. LOUIS 300 000 01®—? CHICAGO g _000 000 200—2 Error—Kolloway. Huns batted in — Berardino, Stephens, Judnich, York 2. Three base hit—York. Stolen bases — Berardino. Diliinger. Sacrifices—x^hner 2 Double plays—Kolloway, Wallaesa and York (2); Wallaesa, Kolloway and York: Stephens and Judnich; Tresh, Kollo way and Tresh; Zoldak, Stephens and Judnich. Left on basest Louis I 9* Chicago 2. Bases on balls—Zoldak 3, Gillespie 6; Harrist 1. Strikeouts - Gillespie 3. Hit»—off Gillespie 8 in 8 innipgs; Harrist 1 in 1 inning. Wild pitches—Gillespie 2. Losing pitcher — Gillespie. Umpires—Boyer, Rommel and Summers. Time 1:48. (Second Game) ST. LOUIS AB R H O A Diliinger, 3b - J ® £ ® 5 Berardino, 2b-- 3 ® ® * £ Heath, If-2 2 0 2 5 Stephens, ss-® ® 2 2 2 Judnich, “lb ---* 0 2 8 0 Coleman, rf-? ® J £ 5 Moss, c--12 2 2 2 Sanford, p-? 2 1 2 0 Schultz, --12 2 2 2 Peters, xxx_ 0 0 0 J J TOTALS -— 31 0 8 24 14 x—Popped out for Moss in 9th. XX_Singled for Sanford in 9th. xxx—Ran for Schultz in 9thA CHICAGO AB, f i , Kolloway, 2b-112 2 2 Kennedy, If-2 2 1 1 0 York, lb- 2 2 2 2? Tucker, cf-1 2 2 4 3 Wallaesa, ss-* ® * * “ Michaels, 3b-2 ? 1 s 2 Dickey, --3 115 3 Haynes, P --_____ TOTALS 31 4 13 27 13 qt TOUIS 900 000 000—0 CHICAGO 000 010 3Ox 4 Errors—Kolloway, Berardino. Runsbat —Diliinger, Heath 2, Kennedy Three ted in—Dickey, Kennedy. Two base hits base hit—Wallaesa. Home run—Dickey. Stolen base—Michaels. Sacrifices—Moss, Wright. Double piays — Tucker and Dickey; Stephens, Berardino and Jud nich (3) Moss and Berardino. Left on bases—St. Louis 11; Chicago 6. Bases on balls^Sanford 2; Haynes 6. Struck out—Sanford 5; Haynes 3. Umpires — Rommel, Summers and Boyer. Time 1.82. Attendance (actual) 5,291. Dial 2-3311 For Newspaper Service "You Save As You Spend When You Buy It At" FUTRELLE'S PHARMACY NOTICE taxes for the year of 1946 will be turned over to the delinquent tax COLLECTOR ON SEPTEMBER 15TH, 1947. PAY NOW AND AVOID ADDITIONAL EXPENSE. ALL persons owing taxes for 1946 and prior years suit will be brought immediately. CITY AND COUNTY DELINQUENT TAX DEPARTMENT. LOUISE SUGGS TAKES LEAD IN GOLF MEET DETROIT, Sept. 22. — (fl>) — Dark-haired little Louise Suggs, the western champion from Lith ia Springs, Ga., firing the only round under 80, captured medal ist honors in the 47th Women’s National Amateur Golf champion ship today with a 37-41—78 over the cold, wind-swept fairways at Franklin Hills Country club. Slapping in four birdies in a brilliant six-hole streak midway through her 18-hole qualifying round, Miss Suggs required but 30 putts for the distance and coasted to her medalist laurels by a three-stroke edge over six time champion Mrs. Estelle Law son Page of Greensboro, N. C., tall Peggy Kirk of Findlay, Ohio, and Helen Sigel of Philadelphia, who shared the runner-up posi tion at 81. STUDENTS DENY “LURE” CHARGES WASHINGTON, Sept. 22. — (JP) — Three students who star red in Southern Conference bas ketball denied today that they will get “less aid” here than they had at Washington and Lee and North Carolina State. Don Hillock told reporters every holder of an athletic scho larship at Washington and Lee was paid $50 a month and is sup posed to work in return and that he, with a wife and two children, got $100 a month, more than any other player. This was on top of his G. I. benefits. At American U-, he said, we will get what is called a “work ship” worth $75 a month in room and board. Reggie Crockett is the other transfer from W. & L. he and Hillock together scored more than 500 points for the school’s state championship basketball team last winter. Bob JNegley, wtio starred at N. C. State, said that while he got a free room, $40 a month in meal tickets, $10 a month in spending money, $8.75 each quar ter for laundry, and $120 each quarter as a refund on tuition. The three plan to enroll to morrow at American U. Basketball coach Carl Wise of W. & L. said Sunday night that his two players had been “lured away” by American. This was denied by Dr. Paul F. Douglass, American U. president, who said “we operate our atheletic pro gram here in a good and honest way.” Hillock said he “wanted to get a degree in physical education and Washington 8s Lee doesn’t offer such a degree.” Crockett, he said, “wants to major in transportation, which he couldn’t do at Washington 8s Lee.” Hillock has been going to American U. summer school the last two summers. His home is Washington, Crockett’s is Keyser, W. Va., and Negley is from Oak landon, Ind. There is an interlocking story of friendship that- appears to have played a major part in the transfers • All three players know and like Staff Cassell, American U. basketball coach. Playing now with Cassell’s team is Bart Fug ler, a former high school team mate of Hillock and also a for mer teammate 'with Negley at Iowa pre-flight school. Crockett and Hillock are close personal friends. Under rules of the Mason Dixon Athletic Conference, to which American U. belongs, the three would be eligible for basketball. SQUAD TRIMMED GREENSBORO, Sept. 22—W— Guilford college’s football squad was trimmed to the traveling total of 33 today, and Coach Doc Newton let the boys not on the first team “butt heads” in a long scrimmage to see which would make the trip to Bristol, Va., Saturday night to play Emory and Henry. TIGERS DIVIDE, DROP INTO TIE DETROIT, Sept. 22. — (ff) — Hank Edwards’ ninth inning homer dropped Detroit back into a second place tie with Boston by giving Cleveland a 7 to 6 nightcap victory today after the Tigers had won the first game of a doubleheader 6 to 4. With his three-run circuit clout Edwards matched Detroit’s Roy Cullenbine, whose 24th home run an ining earlier had given the Tigers a three-run lead and whose double in the eighth in ning of the opener drove in the winning runs. A crowd of 12,955 fans, brav ing below-50 degree temperature saw the final home games of the season, boosting Detroit’s total paid attendance for 80 games to 1,397,093. (First Game) CLEVELAND AB R H O A Mitchell, If_ 5 12 3 0 Metkovich, cf - 5 2 2 7 0 Edwards, rf - 4 0 0 3 0 Boudreau, ss-3 10 2 1 Fleming, lb_ 3 0 2 4 2 Keltner, 3b_3 0 10 0 Gordon, 2b_—- 4 0 0 2 0 Hegan, c_—- 4 0 0 2 1 Gettel, p__- 0 0 0 0 0 Gromek, p- 3 0 2 1 2 Peck, x - 1 0 0 0 0 TOTALS _ 35 4 9 24 6 x—Popped for Gromek In 9th. DETROIT AB R H O A Lake, ss_ 3 112 4 Mayo, 2b_ 4 0 0 1 2 Wertz, rf_ 4 0 0 3 0 Wakefield, If _ 4 2 2 2 0 Kell, 3b _ 41100 Evers, cf_ 4 2 3 7 0 Cullenbine, lb_ 2 0 17 0 Swift, c _ 3 0 14 0 Houtteman, p_ 3 0 0 1 3 TOTALS _31 8 9 77 9 CLEVELAND 200 020 000—4 DETROIT400 000 02x—6 Errors—None. Runs batted in—Metko vich, Edwards, Keltner 2, Lake, Evers 2, Swift, Cullenbine 2. Two base hits— Metkovich, Fleming, Evers, Swift, Cullen bine. Three base hit—Lake. Sacrifice— Swiff. Double play—Houtteman, Lake and Cullenbine. Left on bases—Cleveland 7, Detroit 5. Bases on balls—off Gettel 1, Gromek 2, Houtteman 3. Strikeouts — by Gromek 2, Houtteman 4. Hits—off Gettel 5 in 2-3 of an inning; off Gromek 4 in 7 1-3. Losing pitcher—Gromek. Um pires—Hurley, Berry, Jones and Hub bard. Time 1:51. (Second Game) CLEVELAND AB R H O A Mitchell, rf-lf _ 4 113 0 Bockman, If _ 3 0 0 5 2 Seerey, If__ 0 0 0 0 0 Edwards, rf_ 1110 0 Keltner, 2b_,_5 12 10 Boudreau, ss-4 0 13 3 Gordon, 2b _ 5 0 113 Fleming, lb _ 4 116 3 Metkovich, cf_,_3 0 12 0 Hegan, c_ 4 12 2 0 Embree, p_3 12 3 3 Klieman, p_ 0 0 0 0 0 Rosen, x_ 1110 0 Feller, p _ 0 0 0 1 0 TOTALS- 37 7 13 27 14 x—Singled for Klieman in 9th. DETROIT AB R H O A Lake, ss_ 4 0 0 0 2 Mayo, 2b _ 5 12 12 Wertz, rf_ 5 14 3 0 Wakefield, If _ 4 0 111 Kell, 3b _ 4 2 2 2 2 Evers, cf_3 10 6 1 Cullenbine, lb_ 4 119 1 Wagner, c_2 0 14 0 Swift, c_ 2 0 0 0 0 Overmire, p___ 4 0 0 0 3 Trucks, p _ 0 0 0 1 0 TOTALS_ 37 6 11 27 12 CLEVELAND 002 100 004—7 DETROIT 010 010 040—6 Errors — Embree, Fleming, Keltner, Wakefield. Runs batted in — Keltner, Boudreau, Embree, Mitchell, Edwards 3, Wagner, Wertz, Kell, Cullenbine 3. Two base hits—Hegan, Kell, Wertz 2. Three base hits—Keltner. Home runs — Ed wards, Cullenbine. Stolen bases—Kell. Sacrifices—Metkovich, Wakefield. Double plays—Bockman and Hegan; Bockman, Boudreau and Gordon; Fleming, Boud reau and Gordon. Left on bases—Cleve land 8; Detroit 7. Bases on balls—Em bree 1, Klieman 1, Overmire 4. Strike outs—Feller 1, Overmire 2. Hits—off Em bree 8 in 7 1-3 innings; Klieman 2 in 2-3; Feller 1 in 1; Overmire 11 in 8 (none out in 9th), Trucks 2 in 1. Win ning pitcher—Klieman. Losing pitcher— Trucks. Umpires—Berry, Jones, Hubbard and Hurley Time 2:22. Attendance 12. 955. TO GET CHANCE PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 22. — W— Two of the most promising pitchers on their major league farms will get the big chance when the Philadelphia Phillies throw southpaws Dick Koecher of Utica, N. Y., and Curt Sim mons of Wilmington, Del., against the slugging New York Giants in the season’s final game Sun day. The castor bean, from which castor oil is extracted, belongs to the same family as the Christ mas flower, the poinsetta. At one time it was the custom for engaged couples to wear a fa vorite flower as a mark of their engagement. Nary Word About Bubble Gum CLEVELAND, Sept. 22. —(U.R) — Karen, 9, Johnny, 8. and Hank, 8, merely thought the price of bubble gum was too high so they told “Mrs. Prisedent Truman” about it. And in answer to their scrawl ed letter, the kids today had in reply a government report on why prices are high — a report which didn’t make sense to them even with a dictionary. The youngsters — Karen Ditch burn, Johnny Amey, and Hank Staley — got to worrying about the high price of building, food and — bubble gum. So last week, they sat down and wrote a letter. It went like this: “Dear Mrs. Prisedent Truman: think prices of building materials are to high. The veterans help ed us win the war and now they have no places to live. Where can you find an apartment for rent? The prices of food are to high too. P. S. Please try and lower the prices of bubble gum too!” That, with a few scratchouts was their letter. Today, the two boys and the girl got this reply from Leon H. Keyserling of the council of eco nomic advisors: “Dear sirs: (Karen didn’t like that) Your recent letter to the President has been referred to the council of economic advisors. The President, as you undoubtedly have noted, has repeatedly ad vanced a comprehensive program from improving the price situa tion and reducing the cost of living. A good part of this pro gram requires legislation which has not yet been enacted. Insofar as action can be taken without legislation, it is being carried for ward. One instance is the recent action against monopolies an nounced by the department of justice and the federal trade commission.” But not one word about bubble gum. Itching DRY ECZEMA TAON'T scratch and safferj another hour, witbouttry1 ing Retinol for quick relief. 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