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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, October 25, 1947, Image 7

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In Sports Pan
What’s Cookin’
By Roy Cook
The New Hanover Wildlife club, through Secretary
John B. Funderburg, has announced that Art Nuss, na
tionally known bait and fly casting champion, will present
a three-part program of “Fishing,” at the Community
Center Thursday, Oct. 30, at 7:30 o’clock.
Art Nuss is one of the finest trick and accuracy cast
ers in the nation and his feats with a fly and baitcasting
rod have amazed thousands of sportsmen all over the East.
He is a noted instructor and authority on stream and lake
fishing and has made a life study of what equipment the
fisherman should have, and how to use it to catch fish.
His methods simplify the art of plug and flycasting through
the knowledge of the proper combination of rod. reel and
Nuss will open the program with a short talk on “Fish
ing—The All American Sport.” His talk will be followed
by the showing of a thrilling motion picture, “Sport Fish
ing." Nuss will give running comments and explanations
0f the picture.
An interesting demonstration of the science of bait
casting and flycasting will then be given by Art Nuss.
Art will show the correct way to grip the fishing pole
while casting. The wrong way to cast and how to correct
faults with tutious type casts. He will also demonstrate
how special types of casts are made, and how to get a plug
ont nf t,1p Wlth heavv brush and other obstacles alon*
the shore and how to overcome other protdems that con'
front the average fisherman in the course of a day’s fish
Following the demonstration and trick casting exhibi
tion Nuss will answer questions from the audience.
This is a swell opportunity for fishermen to “brush
up on their angling skills. John Funderburg, secretary
of the local Wildlife club, said the meeting will be open to
the public and issued an invitation to all interested persons
to attend.
Major League All-Stars
Defeat Whiteville, 10-3
yy'HITEVILLE, Oct. z4—Buddy
Lewis major league Au-omrs
uiiiGciSiiGu a iune iiil duacA litre
tunigiu. lu utueai me wnuevilie
Comets, 1U-0, m uie Jtirst mgtit
baseoau game m me history oi
Coiumous county, rhe largest
attendance ot tne season, L,00G
turned out to watcn the major
leaguers turn a good bail game
into a tarce in the final inning
when they allowed the locals to
score their runs on singles by
Kelly, Joe Proctor, ana Pred
The visitors were held in
check for four irames by Charlie
Ripple, Whiteviue s prize south
paw, but the ex-Philly player
was a victim of a bad break in
the fifth frame, when the Stars
rallied, three runs on a walk,
Kirby Higbe’s double, and two
Comet errors.
Ripple resumed his effective
hurling, until the eighth frame
when barnstormers reached him
ior four runs on as many hits.
The final three runs came m
the ninth, off of little “Weenie’.’
Brown oi the Masonboro Ramb
lers. Ray Scarborough, who had
a 7 to 0 shutout last fall over
the locals, gave only seven hits
and fanned seven batters.
Bob Gillespie and Ralph
Hodges hurled the last inning
and gave three runs while Rip
pie was touched for seven hits,
fanned five, and walked two.
Little Brown walked two
and gave up two hits.
Leading batters were Jim
Kelly with a double and a
single for four trips to the
plate, and Kirby Higbe with two
doubles and four trips to the
home plate.
Duane Creamer, 16, Smith Cen
ter. Kans., died in a hospital here
today of a head injury suffered in
* high school football game Oct.
Ho&onof/y odrftimd
$2 DOWN—$1 Weekly
fur 3rd & Chestnut Sts.
Phone 5214
North Carolina Jayvees 6, N. C. State
Jayvees 0.
Rollins 13, Presbyterian 12.
Miami 23, George Washington 7.
Detroit 38, Duguesne 6.
Boston College 6, Villanova 0.
Seven Army veterans and
three non-veterans were acecpted
for enlistment in the regular
army and air force by th U. S.
Army and Air Force recruiting
station during the past week,
it was announced yesterday by
Lt. Charles J. Markus, station
Markus said that 26 men had
been accepted for Army service
during the month and that six
days remained in which the local
recruiting station could fill their
29 men-a-month quoto. The en
listed men entered the service
through the local station, al
though they live in the various
cities and towns in Southeastern
North Carolina.
Veterans enlisting were George
C. Walker, Jr., 519 Grace steet;
Woodrow Ball, Richlands; Curtis
Fowler, Tabor City; all of whom
volunteered for three years ser
vice in the Air Force; Silas Jar
man, Jr., Richlands; Field Ar
tillery for three years; Clarence
B. Sellers, Tabor City, assigned
direct to the Alaskan theater;
for three years.
Arthur L. Anderson, 920 Tenth
street, and David H. Jackson, Rt.
3, Negroes, signed up for three
years duty With the air corps.
Non-veterans -nlisting were
James F. Moore, 112 N. Eighth
street, three years in the Air
Force; James L. Merritt, Wallace,
enlisted in the Ordinance depart
ment for three years; and Nor
man T. Williams, Richlands, en
listed for three years service in
the Field Artillery .
Lt. Markus said that the re
cruiting station is located in the
post office building and re
cruiting representatives are
stationed in post offices of the
following towns each week:
Whiteville, Monday and Tues
day; Burgaw, Thursday; Jack
sonville, Thursday and Friday.
1020 Market St. Dial 5301
Iterger^s Dept. Store
53 SUITS $39.50 Value 100 Pci. Wool .1-N9-95
709 North Fourth St. Pial 9647
Heat Cook and Refrigerate with
Dial * -2289 Opposite Shipyard
RALEIGH, Oct. 24—W—For
all appearances it looked like a
repeat performance of the Duke
7-0 victory over N. C. State col
lege as North Carolina defeated
State, 6-0, he^e today in a foot
ball game between junior varsity
The rivals battled on almost
even terms for three quarters,
and an exchange of punts left
State in possession of the ball at
midfield to set up the scoring pic
Tailback George Pickett, of
Raleigh, went back to pass on
first down, but he was rushed
badly by a swarm of North Car
olina linemen.
Pickett, standing on the State
40, tried to pass, but the ball
fell into the arms of North Caro
lina center Billy Baise, also of
Raleigh. Billy had a clear patch
goalward/ Bob Reynolds’ place
ment for point after touchdown
was wide.
N. C. State and Duke oattled
along the same lines in the sea
son opener, only to have Duke’s
tackle Louis Allen intercept a
pass by back Footsie Palmer, and
run for the only score of the
Today's game featured the run
ning of North Carolina’s Dick
Bunting and Gus Purcell and the
punting and passing of State's
Roland Eveland and Bob Young
RICHMOND, Va., Oct. 24 —
(to—Judge Julien Gunn, of Rich
mond Circuit court today set
November 6 as the date to hear
the controversial case of Ver
non Morgan, 18-year-old Univer
sity of Richmond student who
has been declared ineligible to
take part in Southern Confer
ence football games.
The date was set over the
protests of Morgan’s attorney,
John J. Wicker, Jr., who asked
for an immediate hearing of his
request for a declaratory judg
ment against the conference.
Defense counsel Nelson T.
Parker asked for a continuance
on the grounds that he had not
been given an opportunity to
file an answer to the petition.
Morgan charges that the
Southern Conference declared
him ineligible because he
signed a professional baseball
contract with the New York
Giants when he was 15.
Wicker, however, contends
that the contract is null and
void since it was signed by his
father who, through court ac
tion, was not his legal guardian
and that Morgan, therefore, is
eligible to play with the Uni
versity of Richmond squad.
In one of the most exciting
games of their season, the Wil
liston Tigers last night rolled to
a 13 to 7 victory over the New
Bern Bears at the American Le
gion stadium before a handful
of fans.
The Williston TD’s came in
tthe first and fourth quarter
when Charley Nixon, LHB,
reached paydirt for a 6 to 0
score. FB Hard Rutland split
he uprighsts for the extra point.
The second marker came in
the fourth as Rutland crossed
the goal standing up. The con
version was blocked.
New Bern’s lone goal was
made by QB Little Roundtree
who received the pigskin on his
own 10 yard line and zigzagged
his jitterbug body through the
center of the line and field to
cross paydirt with the oval,
j Their attempt for the extra
looint was good.
pointer owned by Fred Ciaussen of Augusta, Ga., poses proudly
with his handler, Fred Bevan of Waynesboro, Ga., after winning
the National Pheasant Championship Field Trials at Buffalo,
N. Y. (AP Wirephoto)
24,600 Fans To Attend
Wake Forest, Duke Tilt
WAKE FORES, Oct. 24 —
Interest, excitement and ten
sion were at peak pitch in this
little village here tonight as
everyone anxiously awaited the
referee’s signal that will send
the undefeated Wake Forest
and Duke teams into battle in
Groves Stadium at 2 o’clock
Saturday afternoon in the big
event of a colorful Homecoming
Day program.
Approximately 24,600 fans,
the largest home crowd in
Wake Forest’s history, will fill
the stadium to overflowing to
watch these old rivals continue
their bid for State, Conference,
sectional and national honors.
General consensus among
most writers and supporters of
the two teams is that the two
powerful elevens are just about
as evenly matched as two clubs
could be. Both have big, rug
ged, and hard-hitting lines and
both have powerful and well
balanced attacks.
The game’s feature individual
duel will probably be between
Tossin’ Tom Fetzer, Wake For
est triple-threat tailback ace
and the nation’s No. 2 man in
total offense (yards gained
rushing and passing) and
Flingin’ Freddie Folger, Duke’s
gifted tri-threat tailback. Both
boys have paced every victory
of their team this season and
now they’ll match abilities
against one another.
Duke rates a substanial edge
in speed with such fast backs
as Folger, Buddy Mulligan,
George Clark, Tom Hughes,
Howard Hartley, Bettis Her
long, Roland Hodges, and Bob
Frye. Wake Forest has the ad
vantage in weight—an average
of 14 pounds in the line, 213
to Duke’s 199 and an average
of eight pounds in the backfield,
187 to 179.
Both teams need the victory
to continue their march among
the nation’s elite as well as to
enhance their bids for State and
Conference titles. Both are high
in the national picture now —
Wake Forest 11th in the coun
try in the Associated Press poll
this week and Duke 15th.
In addition to the two strong
starting elevens, both teams
are well manned with capable
reserves all down the line.
Neither appears to have any no
ticeable edge in reserve
strength. And from all reports
both teams appear to be very
much “up” for this one.
Probable lineups:
DUKE Pos. wake forest
Fred Hardison LE Jim Duncan
Louis Allen LT Sidney Martin
Ted Marshall LG Bob Leonetti
Fletcher Wall C Harry Clark (C)
Bill Davis RG Ed Royston (C)
Lloyd Eisenberg RT Bernie Hanula
Bill Duncan RE Ed Bradley
John Montgemery QB Nick Ognovich
Fred Folger LH Tom Fetzer
Buddy Mulligan RH Harry Dowda
Paul Stephanz FB George Pryor
Officials: Referee: J. D. Rogers (W.
& L.); Umpire: Gus Tebell (Wisconsin);
Headlinesman: Maurice R. Frew (W. Sr.
L); Field Judge: Dr. R. R. Sermon
WALLACE, Oct. 24,—Wallace
high school’s football squad
strangled a Burgaw eleven 20
to 0 here this afternoon.
The leaf cities impressive de
fense was the main obstacle
for the Burgawians as they
were never threatned within 20
yards of their own goal.
The Burgaw eleven was not
clicking as the oval was too slip
pery for the boys to snag and
they could not make a hole in
the opposing forward wall.
—The University of Pennsylvania
announced today that all tickets
for the football game with Army
here Nov. 15 have been sold.
The sellout was the second of
the season for Penn. The other
was the Navy game, scheduled
tomorrow. Franklin Field, where
both games will be played, seats
more than 71,000.
CHICAGO, Oct. 24 —(4>l—
George Payton, 24, Newport
News, Va., one of professional
golf’s most promising young
players, died today after 15
days of unconsciousness from
injuries received in an automo
bile accident here Oct. 9.
Payton, Virginia state open
champion and winner of more
than $6,780 on the 1947 profes
sional golf circuit, suffered a
severe brain injury when the
automobile in which he was rid
ing with four other men struck
a railroad viaduct abutment on
Chicago’s west side.
The other men, including vet
eran Golfer Ralph Guldahl, of
Chicago, escaped serious in
jury. Edward Wooley, 47, Oak
Park, 111., sporting goods manu
facturer, who drove the car,
told police it went out of con
trol and crashed into the abut
ment when he attempted to
pass a truck. _
GAINESVILLE, Fla., Oct. 24—
^—Florida and North Carolina
are almost certain of a wet field
when they tangle for the sixth
time as a feature of Florida's
homecoming here tomorrow af
Heavy rains today left the fiield
soggy and it will take plenty of
sun to make it even fairly dry by
game time.
Coach Carl Snavely brought
his North Carolina Tar Heels into
town today and took them out
on the practice field for a work
out in light clothes.
Coach Ray Wolf kept his Ga
tors indoors for a brief drill in
the gymnasium.
LEXINGTON, Va.,Oct. 24—(IP)—
Old grads and football fans have
jammed this valley village to the
bursting point as they await the
double header homecoming affair
being staged by Washington and
Lee university and Virginia Mili
tary institute.
The unique twin bill will get
underway at 11 a. m. (EST) to
morrow when Washington and
Lee clashes with the Davidson
Wildcats in a Southern Confer
ence affair on Wilson Field. That
same field will be the scene of
the afternoon contest in which the
undefeated and favored cavaliers
of Virginia stake their record
against VMI. Kickoff time for
the second game is 3 p. m.
Crowds of approximately 12,
000 are expected to see each of
the games. The list of distin
guished persons expected to be
among the crowds includes Gov
ernor Tuck, Attorney General
Tom Clark, Major General John
T. Lewis, deputy commander of
the Second Army.
Chapel Hill, N. C.. Oct. 24
(AP) - Coach John Kenfield’s
North Carolina racquetmen took
the measure of Davidson college
8 to 2 today in an offseason
tennis match.
The Tar Heels’ top-seeded
Clark Taylor, New Haven, Conn.,
turned back Wildcat Ace Bo
Rodney of Charlotte, 6-2. 6-2
6-2, 6-1, in the feature
match. Carolina pocketed seven
singles matches and dropped two
Officers of the Wilmington
Council No. 1074, of the Knights
of Columbus, will be installed
Sunday afternoon at 2 o’clock at
the clubhouse on Fourth and
Ann streets, it was announced
yesterday by A. J. Narciso, pub
licity chairman.
Don Bradley, district deputy
of the North Carolina Knights
of Columbus, will install the
recently elected officers who are:
Joe Fox, grand knight; J.
Herbert Bailey, deputy grand
knight; Charles Peschau, chan
cellor; Thomas J*. Mitchell, re
corder; Walker Bremer, ward
en John V. Conway, treasurer;
August Klein, advocate; W. Gor
don Doran, lecturer; John Feenan,
inside guard; J. Edward Powell,
outside guard; and James J.
Allen, Frank J. Gordon, Daniel
A. Lockfaw, trustees.
Narciso said that the council
will be honored at this installa
tion with the presence of State
Deputy George Gettier, Ray
mond Streb, master of the Fourth
Degree for North Carolina; and
George Burkett, faithful naviga
tor of the Bishop McGuiness
general assembly of the Fourth
Trojans To Clash With Bears Today And Outcome
May Determine Western Rose Bowl Representative
NEW YORK, Oct. 24 —(*—
California and Southern Califor
nia, two of the nation’s unbeat
en football elite, clash tomor
row in the most significant
game of a bulging mid-season
program that might determine
the western Rose Bowl repre
Important games pop up all
over the nation with such pair
ings as Penn-Navy, Texas-Rice,
Michigan - Minnesota. ' Illinois
Purdue, Notre Dame-Iowa,
Wake Forest-Duke, Penn State
West Virginia and Army-Colum
bia hogging the headlines.
Despite five straight wins for
coach Lynn (Pappy) Waldorf’s
California Bears, they are
ranked as underdogs to the
strong Southern Cal Trojans
whose record is slightly marred
by a 7-7 - early-season tie with
Rice. A sellout crowd of 80,000
is due.
Michigan, ranked the No. 1
team of the nation by a wide
margin in the weekly poll of
football writers, wrestles with
once-beaten Minnesota for the
Little Brown Jug before 85,938
at Ann Arbor, Mich. Coach
i Fritz Crisler’s Wolverines have
steamrollered four opponents
and are still untested The “ex
perts” don’t think Minnesota
can make it closer than four
The Illinois team that drub
bed Minnesota last week, 40-13,
expects a rugged struggle with
improving Purdue at Lafayette,
Ind. Only a 0-0 tie with Army
clouds the Illinois record. Pur
due bowed to Wisconsin and
Notre Dame but has been com
ing on strong.
Navy and Penn figure to pro
vide the most interesting con
test in the east before 78,000
at Franklin Field in Philadel
phia. With Ribs Baysinger, Jr.,
throwing passes and fullback
Bill Hawkins ripping the line,
The Middies broke a long losing
streak by submerging Cornell
last Stuarday, 38-19. Whether
this means that the Navy fi
nally has “arrived” will be de
termined by Penn, an Ivy
league powerhouse with back
field speed to spare and a
strong line. The Penn club will
be weakened by the loss of cen
ter Charley Bednarik, out with
a chest injury.
Pennsylvania also draws an
other top Eastern game at State
College, the meeting of Penn
State and West Virginia, both
unbeaten and untied. Although
state has played no top flight
clubs, there is a strong impres
sion that they rank with the
best in the East and near the
top in the National rankings.
Fullback Joe Colone is out with
injuries but Penn State has been
established a strong three
touchdown favorite.
Army’s string of 32 straight
games without a loss becomes
more difficult to carry each
week. Now they face Columbia,
an offensive-minded team that
has been bowled over by Yale
and Penn in its last two starts.
Nobody has scored on the Ca
dets since Navy came so close
to winning last fall.
Notre Dame, the No. 2 club
in the Associated Press poll, en
tertains Iowa in what is ex
pected to be a passing duel be
tween the Irish’ Johnny Lujack
and A1 Di Marco.
Wake Forest, a team that has
been climbing steadily toward
the first 10, gives once-tied
Duke a shot at its spotless rec
ord on the home field in the
big game of the Southern pro
gram, even overshadowing the
Georgia - Alabama battle that
usually produces the conference
champion or a Sure Bowl en
Louisiana State and Vander
bilt, each beaten once, make
another prize Dixie pairing in a
night game at Baton Rouge, La.
Other major Southern games in
clude North Carolina at Flori
da. Auburn at Tulane, high-fly
ing Virginia at Virginia Mili
tary, strong Georgia Tech in a
home breather with the Citadel,
Tennessee at Tennessee Tech,
Hardin-Simmons at Mississippi
State, Davidson at Washington
and Lee, Maryland at Virginia
Tech and Ackansas-Mississippi
at Memphis with Ole Miss’
Charles Conerly, the nation’s
top ground gainer, in action.
In addition to the Texas-Rice
game, the Southwest will echo
with cheers from the visit of
unbeaten-untied Baylor to Tex
as Aggies and the meeting of
Oklahoma and Texas Christian
in Norman, Okla.
Indiana and Northwestern
hook up in a Big Nine contest
at Evanston, 111. and Ohio State
goes to Pittsburgh to hand the
Panthers another pasting.
Kentucky, which knocked off
Vanderbilt last week, plays an
intersectional game at Michi
gan State, which has been com
ing back strong after its 55-0
rout by Michigan. Other west
ern games find Marquette at
Wisconsin, Missouri at Iowa
State and Nebraska at Kansas
111 Market Street Wal
— 1
Jim Gibson Heaves Pass
To Homer Brewer To Win.
Locals Complete Six Out Of Ten Passes Fgf
Total Gain Of 100 Yards; Earthquakes* I
Credited With Safety In First Period
GOLDSBORO, OCT. 24—A long pass from big Jinr
Gibson to Homer Brewer in the last quarter gave the New
Hanover Wildcats a 7 to 2 victory over the Goldsboro
Earthquakes here tonight before one of the largest crowds
in the local high school history.
After battling the entire first period on even terms,
the Quakes were credited with a safety that netted them
two points in the second quarter. McRoy, deep in Golds
boro territory punted to Charlie Smith on the Wilmington
15 yard line. The Cat’s advanced the ball to the 22 yard
Wilmington 7, Goldsboro 2.
Durham 27. Rock Mount 18.
Faison 14. Warsaw 0.
Kings Mountain at Cherryville, post
poned, rain.
Raleigh 38. Oxford Orphanage 7.
Children’s Home 27. Gray High 0.
North Wilkesboro 25, Elkin 0.
Cooleemee 14, Stoneville 6.
At Gastonia 26, Reynolds 0.
Aurelian Springs 33, Wendell 13.
Methodist Orphanage 25, Chapel Hill
Hertford 18, Williamston 6.
Fuquay 38, Garner 0.
Rich Square 2, Enfield 0.
Fayetteville B 28, Goldsboro B 6.
Apex 20, Cary 6.
Asheville High 6, Greenville, S. C. 6.
Oak City 20, Pasquotank 12.
Elizabeth City 13, Roanoke Rapids 0
Smithfield 18, Spring Hope 0.
Kinston 12, Dunn 6.
Oxford 27, Roxboro 6.
Wilson 7, Fayetteville 7. (tie).
Charlotte Central 6, High Point 8
Gastonia 26, Winston-Salem Rey
nolds 0.
Salisbury 13, Albemarle 0.
La Grange 27; Farmville 0.
Gibsonville 25; Alexander Wilson 0
Siler City 37; Raeford 13.
Landis 18 Boonville 18, (Tie).
The fifth day of the YMCA
Mississippi Riiver Swim will get
underway today as 401 “Y” mem
bers swam a total of 394,
924 yards, according to an an
nouncement yesterday by Adam
Smith, YMCA physical director.
The swim began October 20
and will end November 1, with
every YMCA in the United
States, who wishes, participating.
High scorers for yesterday
were: Seniors—Bobby “Sookie”
Powell; Older Boys, Tommy
Covington; Juniors, Richard Mc
Dowell; and Cadets, Sammy
Smith said that any “Y” mem
bers can participate in this swim
by contacting him at the local
RALEIGH, Oct. 24—W—Fun
damentals were given consider- i
able emphasis as N. C. State col
lege today continued prepara
tions for its football date with
Chattanooga here on the night of
November 1.
Coach Beattie Feathers push
ed his charges through long per
iods of blocking and tackling, and,
like yesterday, added an extend
ed session of wind sprints, with
which he hopes to keep the Wolf
pack in better physical condi
Dial 2-3311 for Newspaper Service
“Cushman” I
stripe. On a bad pass from center
Bobby Haas, the ball bounded in
to the end zone and Goldsboro
was given credit for an automatic
safety, making the score 2 to O'
in their favor.
The Wildcats scored early it*
the fourth period. With the pig
skin on their own 47 yard line,
Jim Gibson punted to the Golds
boro 20. The Quakes failed to
gain and McRoy kicked out to the
Wilmington 36.
On the first play Gibson step
ped back and heaved a pass to
Homer Brewer on the 30 yard
line. The fleet footed ace dash
ed to the goal line with several
Goldsboro tacklers on his heels.
Irvin Gore split the uprights with
the oval and Wilmington was
leading 7 to 2.
As the ball game ended Wil
mington was again threatening to
score. The ball was resting on
the Goldsboro 14 yard line in
possession of the Wildcats.
New Golds-.
Hanover boro
First Downs - 5- l
Net Yardage Rushing _65 ___ 1*
For. Passes Attempted — 10_6
For. Passes Completed _ 6 - — 0
Yards on Passes _100_ O
Opp. Fumbles Recovered 1_— 1
Opp. Passes Inter’ctpd_ 3_. I
Number of Punts _ 10_ 12
Punt Avg. from Scr’mmge 25 __ 34
Yards Punts Returned_34_ 24
Fumbles _ 2 3
Number of Penalties _ 0- 3
Yards Lost on Penalties _ 0_25
Score by periods:
New Hanover_ 0 0 0 7 — T
Goldsboro _ 0 2 0 0 — 2
Scoring: Touchdown for New Hanover
on Pass from Gibson to Brewer. Extra
point, placement by Gore. Safety for
Goldsboro, credited to Eason.
Officials: Montgomery, refree: Har
vey, headlinesman; Wood, field judge;
Williamson, umpire.
Wilmington Goldsboro
LE Lewis _ Pike..
LT Kuhn _ Lynch.
LG Hampton NNNN-NNNN Comb/i
C Core _ Eason
RG Venters_-_ Keen"
RT Canfield - Bell
RE Honeycutt .., -- Pope
QB Piner _ Wesbrook
LH Crowley _ Ennfr
RH Brewer_Waters
FB Gibson _ Fredricks
Subs for Wilmington—Haas, Jordan*,
Johnson, Taylor, Sanderson, Austin,
Smith, Stelljes, Daughtry, Gregg.
Subs for Goldsboro—McRoy, Kluti,
Crone, Griswell, Price. Namil, Winslow,
Drake's Bakery
Fourth and Castle Sts. Dial 2-042?
“Ton Get A Better Buy At Blackwoods”
Selberllng Tires — Stewart Warner I
Radios — Philco Auto Radios —
Batteries—Seat Covers ;
18 North 2nd St. Dial 2-1458
Just Received
TOP COATS ‘39 s®
ll.ational Clothiers, 3nc. I
219 North Front St. Dial 2-1548

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