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Fayetteville Bulldogs Defeat NHHS Wildcats, 13 To 0
Jayvees Win Over Burgaw; Guiton Stars In Contest Backfield Ace Intercepts Two Passes To Account For Touchdowns; Jim Gibson And Homer Brewer Star For Locals The newly-acquired Eastern conference crown took on added luster for the Fayetteville Bulldogs last night at Legion Stadium as the league kingpins turned in a smart 13 to 0 win over a spirited New Hanover Wildcat eleven before more than 4,000 rain-drenched fans. In an added attraction played before the Class AA con test, the Wildcat Junior Varsity scored it’s second straight victory in as many weeks by hanging a 27 to 0 whipping on a visiting Burgaw aggregation. The Fayetteville win over the Wildcats closed the conference books for both grid teams and it left the Wilmington outfit in a lower standing than at the end of last season's league slate. A tie with Wilson is the only blot on the record of Coach Bill Dole’s Bulldogs who now point to a date with the Western confer ence champion to decide the state pigskin title. Wilmington’s final eonference score stands at two wins, three defeats and one tie. Johnnie Guiton, the boy who brought the championship to Fayetteville with his play against the Raleigh Caps was again the leading man in the Fayetteville championship performance. The Bulldog backfield ace led his mates in carrying the ball and was a giant on defense, inter cepting three of the five Wildcat passes which ended in the wrong man's arms. The statistics point out clear ly the Favetteville superiority, although during the first half, Brodgen's lads almost matched the visitors yard for yard on the ground. Fayetteville ended up with a net gain of 145 yards rushing to Wilmington’s net of 51. In the first half, the Dogs jot 44 through the line and the Cats picked up 43. But it was the Fayetteville work in the pass int ,-ception de partment that paid the biggest dividends for the Cumberland county club. The first touch down came via the air route, but k was an interception that start ed the scoring machine in mo tion. And again in the fourth quarter, a pass interception pav ed the way to the paydirt for the conference leaders. Johnnie Gui ton made both interceptions. On the Wilmington side of the ledger, it was Homer Brewer and Big Jim Gibson who car ried the brunt of the attack. Doc Venters, Bill Kuhn, and Irvin Gore were the leaders in a New Hanover line that fought all the way. Wilmington's Irvin Gore kick ed off to Fayetteville to open the fame and the Bulldogs started rolling early. An exchange of punts gave Fayetteville the oval on their own 42. Four consecu tive first downs placed the ball on the Cat 8, but here the New Hanover line stood firm and drove the invaders back to the 14 where the locals took over. But the Bulldogs grabbed a Cat aerial were soon knocking again and were in scoring position on the Cat 15 as the opening stanza faded. The first six-pointer came on the first plav of the second quar ter. with pesky Johnnie Guiton flipping one to Dave Butler who took it over his shoulder in the end zone for the marker. Ike William’s kick -was no good and Fayetteville led 6-0. For the remainder of the first half, neither team threatened al though the Wildcats did manage to rack up two first downs. Several penalties and Wildcat aggressiveness forced the Bull dogs down to their own 27 in the third period, but the Han over team failed to advance when their passing attack bog ged down. S. CAROLINA WPTF TODAY t 8 LEE KIRIY gi 1ft DISCRIM ■ jglj M.AY-IY-PIAY H SUMMARY Fayette- New ▼ille Hanover First Downs _ 11 4 Yds. Gained Rushing _ 145 51 For Passes Attpd. _ 12 14 For Passes Comp. _- 3 2 Yds. Gained Passing_ 52 1 Opp. Passes Intcpd. _ 5 2 Fumbles _ 3 1 Opp. Fumbles Recovered 0 2 No. Of Punts _ 6 7 Avg. On Punts_ _ 34 28.5 Yds. Punts Returned_ 7 42 No. Of Penalties _ 9 3 Yds. Lost On Penalties 64 25 STARTING LINEUPS Pos.—Fayetteville New Hanover LE—Butler Quarles LT—MacDonald Kuhn LG—Britt Hampton C —Acker Gore RG—Fasul Venters RT—Williams .Joidan RE Sherrill Honeycutt QB—Cheshire Piner LH—Yates Smith RH—Guiton Brewer, * B—Ham:. ion Gibson cCOltE BY PERIODS FAYETTEVILLE .. 0—6—0—7—13 I NEW HANOVER _ 0—0—0—0— 01 SCORING For Fayetteville: Butler (touchdown),1 Guiton (touchdown), Williams (place ment.!. Substitution — Fayeeteville: Wheeler, Smith, Kennedy, Jernigam Sewall, Green, Dale. New Hanover: Austin. Sanderson, Crowley. Daughtry. Lewis, Taylor, Bol ton. Officials: Dandelake—referee; Tebell, umpire; Bledsoe, beadlinesman; Wood, field judge. ROCKINGHAM WINS I OVER WHITEVILLE! _ ’I WHITEVILLE, Nov. 14—A big rugged Rockingham eleven dow-? ned Earl Brinkley’s Whiteville! Wolfpack here tonight, 20 to 6. The game was played in near-i ly freezing weather and was the seasons final for the locals who have won five and lost five, j Whiteville outweighed badly, played hard all of the way, how ever the Rockingham team, co. ched by Bill Eutsler, scored late in the first period when Wesley Smith, Rockingham quarterback, went over from. the Pack 6 yard line after Clegg Yates had blocked Clavin Smith’s punt on the 30, and drives by! Howell set up the score. Whiteville tallied on the open- j mg play in the second quarter J when Eldridge Williamson inter- i eepted Doug Allen’s pass on the I visitors 45 and went over un touched. Soon after Howell went 39 yards to the Pack 25, Captain John Moss carried the pigskin j ! over from the 1 yard line. The Pack played fairly good ball until late in the final period when the hard drives of Moss again gave Rockingham the touchdown. This time he went over from the three yard line. Outstanding players for White ville were Eldridge Williamson, Joe Inman, James Jarrell, Felix Smith, Jack Vereen. Yates and Howell were out standing for Rockingham. Wilmington’s best chance to score came in the top of the fourth quarter when Jim Gib son intercepted Nub Smith s pass on the Wilmington 40 and lugged it down to the Dog's 21. The Cat ground attack lost yardage and on the fourth down Guiton snared Crowley’s pass and the ' Bulldogs were off to touch-down land with their greatest show of power in the game. Marching from their own 35. the visitors piled up foiy first downs and their second touch down of the night with Guiton going over from the three for the tally. Williams kicked the point. Following another pass inter ception, this time by Mac Yates, the Fayetteville team was in possession of the ball in Wil mington territory as the game ended. SEATS AVAILABLE DURHAM, Nov. 14—dP)—Ath letic director Eddie Cameron of Duke announced tonight that there were plenty of good tickets available for the Duke-South Carolina game in Duke stadium tomorrow afternoon. SKATES! UNION HARDW ARE AT TOUR ‘‘Ton Get A Better Buy At Blackwoods’ Selberllng Tires - Stewart Warner Radios — Phllco Anto Radios — Batteries—Seat CoTCrs BLACKWOOD'S 18 North 2nd St_Dial 2-1*68 1 lationalC^lothiers. (J ic. SEE OUR NEW FALL CLOTHES The Best In Fine Clothing For Men ^ *1* No. Front Street _Pul 8-15*8 LAKE FOREST SCHOOL CHEER LEADERS John Dickson and Buddy Odin, kneeling, and on back row Elizabeth Dann, Ann Bruce, Carol Cook and Betty Sandlin. The Rah-Rah boys and girls will be whooping it up tonight when the Lake Forest foot ball team plays the Tileston school eleven at the Aemrican Legion stadium. COLLEGE GRID SCORES Arkansas A & ,$d 7; Ouachita 12. Kansas State Teachers of Pittsburg 0; Arkansas State Teachers 20. Henderson 6; Arkansas Tech 28. Georgetown tKy.) College fi; Tennes see Polytechnic Institute 33. Kent State 6; Akron 0. Kenyon 20; Hiram 14. Dana 14; Nebraska Central 0. Maryville 15; Warrensburg 0. Stockbridge, Mass., Agricultural School 22; Collegiate School New Haven, Conn., 0. Alfred Freshmen 27. Ithaca Freshmen 0. Pensacola Naval Air Station 6; Bain-' bridge Navy 13. Duke Jayvees 22; South Carolina Jayvees 0. University of Louisville <Kv.) 23; ! Southeastern Louisiana Institute 0. Heidelberg 9; Wooster 0. Youngstown 13; John Carroll 2. Georgetown 12: Villanova 14. WADEMETTOPLAY GAMECOCKS TODAY DURHAM, Nov. 14—</P'—Duke University’s Southern Confer ence-leading Blue Devils and South Carolina’s Gamecocks, champions of the Palmetto State, meet in a football game here to morrow with injured stars absent from both lineups. Missing from the Duke start ing team will be wingback Buddy Mulligan and the Nos. 1 and 2 centers, Fletcher Wall and Carl Perkinson. Jack Gleason, up from the Junior Varsity, will start at pivot, and Bettis Her long of Saluda, S. C., will start in Mulligan’s right halfback post. Harry DeLoach, who leads South Carolina's backs in ground gaining averages, and fresh man tackle Bill Estes have been in the hospital this week and may not start. In Wallace Wade's first year as Duke coach, South Carolina bumped the Blue Devils 7 to 0, but Duke has won the five games the teams have played since then and none by less than 21 points. In the six games Duke has run up 201 points to South Carolina’s 14. South Carolina Duke Wilson LE Hardison Land LT Gardinier Walker LG Chambers Ekimoff C Gleason Allen RG Davis Alexander FT Eisenberg O’Harra RE Austin Atwell QB Montgomery Couch JLH Folger Strickland or pasky RH Herlong Harrison QB Stephanz #ickoff: 2 p. m. (E S T.). CLINTON DEFEATS AYDEN TEAM, 12-0 j _ ! CLINTON, Nov. 14. — Clinton’s Dark horses trotted for two touchdowns on a muddy and sog gy field here tonight to trample a scrappy Ayden eleven, 12 to 0, before a small crowd of pig skin fans. Clinton’s firt TD came in the second quarter when Frank Boy ette spun over from the four yard line to score. David Bon ey’s attempt for the extra point was wide and the first half ended with Clinton 6, Ayden 0. Pete Reynolds ran around right end in the third quarter for 12 yards to paydirt and the finall talley of the game. Boney’s place-kick was blocked and the score remained 12 to 0 in Clin ton’s favor. Ayden’s only threat was in the final frame when T. Bullock hurled a short 12 yard pass to his brother, Ringht End B. Bullock, who scampered to the Clintc^i four yard line, but lost the ball on the final play of the game when Clinton’s Reynolds in tercepted a pass and ran 80 yards down the sidelines to his own 16 yard line where he was tackled. CAROLINA WINS HIGH POINT, Nov. 14—— The undefeated University of North Carolina soccer team kept its record clean today by edging out High Point college, 3-2, after j a furious uphill battle. In their return battle with the Panthers, the Tar Heels had to come from behind to win. Lake Forest Team Plays Tileston Eleven Tonight The championship of the National grammar school football league will be deter mined tonight at the Ameri can Legion Stadium when the strong Lake Forest grid ders meet the high powered eleven from Tileston school. The National league title tilt will begin promptly at 7:30 o’clock and only one game will be played tonight. The winners of tonight’s contest will play Bradley Creek school, champions of the American league, for the county grammar school crown. No date has been set Wake Forest Is Favored To Win Over N. C. State RALEIGH, Nov. 14—W—Wake Forest tonight was installed as a top-heavy favorite to defeat N. C. State college here tomor row before a capacity homecom ing day crowd of 21,000. Kick off is for 2 p. m. (EST). The Baptists of Coach Doug las C. (Peahead) Walker, after dropping decisions to Duke and William and Mary, bounced back in the victory column last week by taking a 14-13 decision from Boston College on Braves field. N. C. State meanwhile took a sound 41-6 lacing from North Carolina, and sustained many injuries to key players. Beattie Feathers, football boss of the Wolfpack, was gloomy in his pre-game outlook. One bright Large Crowd To Witness Carolina-Maryland Tilt WASHINGTON, Nov. 14—UP)— A crowd of 31,000 — the largest ever to see a college football game in the nation's capital — is expected to watch North Caro lina play Maryland tomorrow. These fans probably are turn ing out for a lot of reasons, but chiefly, it seems, they’re turning out to watch the answer to this question: Is Maryland's Lu Oambino as good a back as North Carolina's Charley Justice? Now the' fact that Maryland has lost only once, to Duke, and North Carolina has been beaten but twice, by Texas and Wake Forest, is pretty fair evidence that neither has a one-man team. Yet Gambino and Justice offer quite a contrast. Justice, is about as well known a college back as the country has today. As a freshman last year, he ran, kicked and passed so su perbly that now it’s bigger news when Justice falters than when he stars. Gambino, was a freshman flop last year. And he can do only one thing well — run. He’s one of the nation's leading ground gainers, and he’s tied with Dar win Horn of Pepperdine as the country's leading scorer. Each has 84 points. In one respect at least Mary land already has the edge. Each coach has come out with the usual dismal appraisal of his team’s chances. But Maryland’s Jim Tatum was by far the more dismal. “They'll win,” said Tatum, of his old alma mater, “by five touchdowns.’’ Since that statement the weatherman has suggested that it might rain, end Tatum has re Clemson Tigers Set For Duqaesne Battle CLEMSON; Nov. 14—Clemson College’s Tigers left the Spart anburg airport this morning for their flight to Pittsburgh where they will meet the Duquesne Dukes tomorrow night at Forbes Field. for the county title game. The National loop ended the regular schedule in a three-way tie between Chest nut Street, Lake Forest and Tileston. The Lake lads de feated Chestnut Street, 7 to 6, last week for the right to play Tileston in the finals. The Tileston aggregation is coached by Jim Thorpe and is reported to be in ex cellent condition for the title scrap. Coach Arwood of Lake Forest said his squad is ready for the game. A large crowd of fans is expected to witness the game. spot, he said, is that three of his injured stars — tackle Jim Rees, blocking back Bob Bowlby, and guard Chariie Musser — will see limited action. Wake Forest reported its squad in good condition with the ex ception of Jim Duncan, regular left end, and Carl Haggard, promising No. 2 wingback. Each team worked out lightly this afternoon on its own field. Wake Forest N. C. State Hoey LE Cheek Martin LT Wr. Smith Wedel LG Watts Clark (C-C) C Saunders Royston (C-Ci RG Musser Hanula RT Rees Bradley RE Phillips (C) Qgnovich QB Bowlby Dowd a LH Richkus Fetzer RH Bozeman Pryor FB Palmer ported: “That should help us a Little. Gambino is a good mud ier.” In which case. North Carolina apparently will win by only three or four touchdowns. * But 31,000 fans are betting the price of a ticket that Tatum is wrong, and that the game will be a good one. If they all get there, in spite of the weather forecast, they’ll break the local college crowd record that has stood for 20 years. Back in the '20’s Navy played Penn here before 30,000. North Carolina Maryland Weiner LE Simler Fowler LT Drach Mitten LG Phillips Steigman C Rowden Varney TUI Schwarz Hazelwood RT Rock Cox RE Evans Wright CjB Turyn Justice LH Idzik Camp RH Sambino Pupa FB Bonk Kiekotf: 2 p. m. (ESTt. HIGH SCHOOL RESULTS WILMINGTON 0, Fayetteville 13. Wilmington Jayvees 27, Bur gaw 0. Clinton 12, Ayden 0. Whiteville 6, Rockingham 6. Jacksonville 12, Swansboro 6. Spring Hope 19, Apex 13. Cathedral Latin of RA 14, Cary 14. Rich Square 41, Wendell 6. Fayetteville B 27, Smithfield 6. Wallace 55, Farmville 0. Durham 20, Goldsboro 7. High Point 13; Reynolds (Winston Salem) 0. „ „ Children's Home 7; Thomasville 6. Wilkesboro 13; North Wilkesboro 6. Mount Airy 40; Laurinburg 0. Sparta 20; Elkin 7. Concord 6; Lexington * (tit). Gray High (Winston-Salem) 1!; Hard ing (Charlotte) 0. Mineral Springs 19: Trinity 8. Hanes High (Winston.Salem) 44: Leaksville 0 Burlington High 19; Greensboro 6. Raleigh 37; Rocky Mount 12. Elizabeth City 12; New Bern 7. Roxboro 31; Gragtcwn 6. Hamlet 18; Sanford 6. Ahoskie 25. Williamston 1*. WALLACE DEFEATS FARMVILLE, 55-C WALLACE, Nov. 14 — The Wallace Bulldogs defeated the Farmville Red Devils, 55 to 0, here today in an East Central conference contest played be fore a large crowd. Earl Casey tightened his grip on the conference scoring crown by marking up another 20 points to make his total 87 for the t season. The Bulldogs scored xwo touchdowns in the first quarter, three in the second, one in the third and two in the fourth Casey scored three touch downs and made two extra points. Billy James tallied one touchdown and set some sort of record by dropkicking four ex tra points. Locksmy, Knowles and Carlton each scored a touchdown for the Wallace team. Next Friday the Wallace team will play Stedman here at 2 o’clock in the final game of the season._ CADILLAC ••• OLDSMOBILE SALES AND SERVICE MOTORS INC. 1020 Market St. Dial 8W1 AMMUNITION JUST RECEIVED 22 Shorts, Longs, Long Rifle, Hollow Point 32 Automatic 218 Bees 45 Automatic 38 Special 32 Winchester Special 20 Ga. Shells 4-6 16 Ga. Shells 4-5-6-S-9 12 Ga. Shells 4-6-8-9 NTEDPM uggafcsa 105 S. Front St. Dial 2-1830 Half-Dozen Grid Contests Today May Change Picture Unbeaten Elevens Face Tough Opponents^ Penn And Penn State PJay Non-Confer ence Tilts; Irish Play Northwestern NEW YORK, Nov. 14—(JP)—When a college football team reaches the middle of November undefeated or even at the top of its league, it goes without saying that it has the stuff that makes champions. For this reason a half dozen games draw the top billing on tomorrow’s program over a whole lot of contests that could be just as important and possibly more exciting. The nation’s only unbeaten and untied “major” teams at this stage are Notre Dame. Michigan, Southern Metho dist, Georgia Tech, Pennsylvania and Penn State. Kansas; twice tied, still hasn t been beat en and Southern California has only one tie to mar a perfect re cord. All of these teams except Southern California encounter very important opposition tomor row. Notre Dame, voted the No. 1 team after last week's triumph over Army, runs into Northwest ern, always a tough team and even more dangerous if the Irish should suffer a letdown. Michi gan meets Wisconsin in what likely will be the deciding game of the Western conference race and Southern Methodist takes on always-rugged Ai’kansas. In Ala bama, Georgia Tech meets a ri val that could upset not only the Engineers but the entire South e r n conference championship struggle. Penn and Penn State, with no conference titles at stake, meet Army and Navy, respectively. The service academies, both beat en but always troublesome as they approach their own climactic contest, could knock both the Pennsylvania schools out of the running. Kansas has a compara tively soft assignment against Ok lahoma A. and M., which hasn’t had a good year. Only slightly less important in the general picture are such games as Oklahoma - Missouri, Texas Christian-Texas, William and Mary-Washington and Lee, Louisiana State-Mississippi State, Montana - California and the Granddaddy of them all, Yale Princeton. Missouri currently heads the Big Six conference standing with three straight victories. Okla homa, which tied Kansas, also is unbeaten in that circuit. In Southern conference, Wil liam and Mary, Washington and Lee and Maryland all are very much in the title running if Duke should be knocked off. W. and M., winner of five out of six league games, heads the second group. Duke’s pace-setters meet South Carolina while Maryland faces improving North Carolina. Texas (3-1) and T. C. U. (2-1) have the same sort of chance in the Southwest conference, a cir cuit in which a champion seldom comes through unscathed. Unbeaten Georgia Tech may have some real trouble against Alabama, a team that started bad ly but has been coming along fast. Meanwhile Mississippi State, also unbeaten in the circuit, takes on strong Louisianna State and Miss issippi, with only one league de feat, goes outside the circuit t« play little Chattanooga. Montana, technically a threat to Southern California’s lead ill the Pacific Coast loop, likely will find California too big a barrier to hurdle. California is tied for the third spot with U. C.L. A.', which meets Washington. The 70th Yale-Princeton game in football's oldest unbroken ser ies takes on more than ordinary importanct in the east because Yale still could win the Ivy lea gue crown if Penn should lose t* Cornell on Thanksgiving day. Other tradition-loaded game* on the eastern slate include Cor nell-Dartmouth, Colgate-Syra ruse, Brown-Harvard, Holy Cross Columbia, Amherst-Williams and Wesleyan-Trinity-the only clasli between two unbeaten and un^ tied teams. Mixed in are such games as Clemson-Duquesne and Michigan State-Temple. The Midwest offers Illinois-. Ohio State, Minnesota-Iowa, Pit tsburgh-Purdue, Marquette-Indi ana and Kansas State-Iowa State. The third Southwest conference pairing is Texas A. and M.-Rice while Baylor meets the Missouri valley conference leader, Tusla.' Utah, unbeaten pace setter ia the Rocky Mountain Big Seven, faces Idaho, one of the lesser lights of the Pacific Coast circuit. Meantime second-place Denver plays Utah State, Wyoming meets Colorado and Colorado A. and M. meets Utah State. Oregon-Stanford and Washing ton State-Oregon State round out the West coast card. BLUE IMPS DEFEAT S. C. JAYVEES, 22-0 —————— *t DURHAM, Nov. 14 — (#1-4 Duke University’s Junior Vars* ity defeated the South Carolina Jayvees in Duke stadium her* today, 22-0. J "Culunaa” “IT’S A TREAT TO EAT” MALLARDS ICE CREAM 2623 CAROLINA BEACH RD DIAL *69# VALGORA The coat with 9 lire* —• 9 Feature* It’S* Kuppemheimer 1 Light-feeling 2 Wet-resistant 3 Weather-proof 4 Wrinkle-proof 5 Lustrous 6 Soft, supple 7 Colorful 8 Distinctive 9 Economical An Inmmtmmt m Good Appnmrwmm s __ I GOOD - II 131 NORTH CLOTHES FRONT 8T.