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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, November 22, 1947, Image 5

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New Hanover Wildcats Defeat Petersburg, 26 To 12
Record Crowd To Attend
34th Duke-Carolina Tilt
DURHAM, Nov. 21.—Duke University and the Univer
0f North Carolina meet on the gridiron for the 34th
; tomorrow afternoon in Duke Stadium before a rec
ti' of 56,500 who will watch the heavily favored
fU- Heels weigh a possible bowl-bid against Duke’s perfect
w.rd in Southern Conference competition.
rea The kickoff is set for 2 o’clock, but Duke Stadium
tts will open at 11 o’clock concession stands, which
ffVhave plenty of sandwiches available, operating at that
time. . , „ i
The power-packed Tar Heels
,rinc into tomorrows battle a
ive <t?me winning streak in
f u rh”,hc'- have blasted William
i Ma>-v. Florida, Tennessee,
8n r ‘state and Maryland to go
long with their opening victory
rvomia. Carolina lost two
early season battles.to Texas and
Wake Forest.
The Blue Devils have gone
th ough three straight games
Shout a victory after reaching
3-season undefeated and once
L Duke has beaten V C
cLe Tennessee, Maryland, and
Sake Forest, lost to Georgia
TeS Missouri, and tied Navy
and South Carolina.
reach Wallace Wade’s under
dog team enters the big battle
“■ft, five key players counted
It'of action due to injuries and
two others in sub-par cond’tion.
Never before has a Duke team
entered a Carolina dontes so
weakened by injuries.
Regular backfield men Buddy
Muili?an and Paul Stephanz will
be missing from the Duke line
up along with tackle A1 DeRnga
tis and centers Fletcher Wall
and Carl Perkinson. Triple
threat tailback Fred Folger and
regular tackle Louis Allen have
boon listed among the Blue
Dev 1 starters, but neither will
be in top condition
With injuries dealing a body
blow to Duke’s offense, the
Blue Devils main hopes for a
major upset will rest in their
ability to stave off the Tar Heel
attack. The burden will rest on
a crippled line where guards
Bill Davis. Tom Chambers, and
Ted Marshall and ends Ed Aus
tin. Ben Cittadino. Fred Hardi
son. and Bill Duncan will carry
the biggest punch.
It is quite possible that some
of these will do near 60-minute
duty as they can be replaced
only by a group of comparative
ly inexperienced reserves.
The Tar Heels will use their
shuttle system in alternating, of
fensive and defensive elevens.
An all-star backfield where
Charlie (Choo-Choo) Justice,
I Walt Pupa, and Jim Camp are
1 slated to be the big guns has a
decided edge over the Duke
cripples. In addition to these
Carolina will have the services
of Hosea Rodgers, vvho sports
the team's best rushing average
Watch Repairing
Service Days
With Ui s ?: Jectronic Ma
chine we are now able to
give 5 Day Guaranteed
Service on all WATCH
I Day on Watch Crystals
AH Work
rfeuiel Box
\Jj' ■. 10? H FRONT STRUT ,
Wilmington’s Largest Credit ■
Jewelers §
,—■! _ -
“ Custom ao'* I
■ and who came off the injured
list this week to work out with
.Carl Snavely’s other backfield
A Carol na victory will place
. the Tar Heels high on the list
J of bowl eligibles and will almost
; assure them of a bid if they can
pass the Virginia test next week.
The Blue Devils stand to lose
their top position in the South
ern Conference while a victory
would give them their tenth loop
title in the past fifteen years.
The sell-out crowd which will
be on hand tomorrow will es
tablish a new attendance record
for football in the South between
Baltimore and New Orleans. It
will better by one thousand the
standing record which was set
in Duke Stadium January 1,
1941, when Duke lost to Oregon
State, 20-16, in the transplanted
Rose Bowl game. It has been a
sell-out since August.
Nov. 21 —OPI—Twenty thousand
fans are expected here Saturday
afternoon for the University of
Virginia’s gridiron clash with
North Carolina State.
The kickoff will be at 2 p.m.,
Rated fifth in the nation on
total detense, the Wolfpack will
meet the Cavaliers fresh from
its 2C-0 upset victory last week
over a highly - favored Wake
Forest eleven. State has suffer
ed three defeats this year, the
lickings coming from Duke,
Florida and North Carolina.
Virginia’s Cavaliers, who had
a tough time beating West Vir
gin a 6-0, in the mud at Mor
gantown a week ago, met their
only reversal of the current
campaign two weeks ago when
they bowed to undefeated Penn
sylvania, 19-7.
Saturday’s contests here may
turn out to be a punting battle
for the two teams have a couple
of the best kickers in college
football today, fate’s fullback
Leslie Palmer has an average
of 44 yards, while Virginia’s
halfback George Grimes has a
41-yard average.
North Carolina Jayvees 13. Duke Jay
vees 7.
Wake Forest 33; Duquesne 0
Richmond Jayvees 20; William and
Mary Jayvees 12.
Virginia Tech Jayvees 13; Virginia
Jayvees 6.
Clemson Jayvees 34; Presbyterian Jay
vees 7.
Emory and Henry 7; Western Caro
lina Teachers 7.
Kent State 0; Youngstown 13.
Florida 7; Miami 6.
CHAPEL HILL, Nov. 21—m—
A fourth period touchdown with
four minutes of play remaining
enabled North Carolina’s -Jayvee
footballers to overcome a one
point deficit and sweep to a smart
13-7 victory over Duke's Junior
Varsity here today.
In raw, fall weather, the Tar
Heels scored in the late minutes
of ‘the first quarter when full
back Bob Koontz, from High
Point, plunged over the one-foot
line. Carolina’s sustained ground
drive began on the 15 and four
first downs carried the Tar Heels
to pay dirt.
CULLC WEE, Nov. 21—W— A
Fighting Emory and Henry elev
en played the favored Western
Carolina Teachers College Cata
mounts to a 7-7 draw here to
! night in the final game of the
season for the Cullowhee squad.
“Ton Get A Better Buy At Blackwood*”
] Seiberlinjr Tires - Stewart Warner I
Radios - Philco Anto Radios —
i Batteries—Seat Covert
18 North 2nd St. _ Dial 2-1458
It’s Not Too Late If You Act Now!
You Can Enjoy The Miracle
Of Gas In Your Home This Winter
__ Dial 2-2289 Opposite Shipyard
* Be Wise And Choose Early
Doris Hart of Miami poses proud
ly with the Copa de la Nacion,
symbolic of the Argentine wom
en’s tennis championship she won
by defeating Patricia Canning
Todd, 6-4, 6-4.
The championship of the
Cape Fear country club will
be determined Sunday when
B. M. Washburn plays J.
P. Herring, Jr., in the 36-hole
championship flight.
The first 18-holes will get
underway Sunday morning
at 9:30 o’clock and the finals
will be played in the after
noon with Washburn and
Herring slated to tee off at
1:30 o’clock.
The first flight, sched
uled for 18-holes will get un
derway at 1:35 o’clock. L. L.
Doss will play Jack Zapf.
Starting five minutes lat
er, Walter Curtis will play
W. D. MacMillan in the sec
ond flight.
CLINTON, Nov. 21 — Clinton’s
Darkhorses racked up their sev
enth victory of the season here
tonight as they mauled the Eli
zabethtown Yellow Jackets, 20
to 7 before the largest crowd of
fans this season.
Dick Bethune and Davis
Boney starred in the Clinton
lineup as they tallied all of the
TD’s for the Clinton eleven,
while Archie and Clifton Barws
dale along with Anderson shone
brightly on defense.
James Evans crossed paydirt
for Ekabethtown while Terry
Britt was the outstanding defen
sive player of the night.
Bethune scored the TD on the
first scrimmage down of the
night as he scampered 62 yeads
behind great interference and
crossed paydirt standing up and
a 6 to 0 score. Davis Boney cuv
Cknton kicked off to Eliabeth
town in the first minutes of the
second frame, and after Eiza
bethtown remained on their own
10-yard line for two jlays, they
punted, only for the pigskin to
go straight up in the air and
Cinton took possession of the
bal on the Yellow Jackets 10
yard line. Davis Boney plunged
through center for two yards'
and his attempt for conversion
was blocked.
Bethune and Carter advanced
the ball to the two as Clinton
marched to its final score, and
Honey dived over tackle for the
tally. Boney converted.
Evans hit center from the two
to give Elizabethtown its only
score.. Evans ran the ball over
for the conversion.
Carolina Soccermen
Defeat Virginia, 2-0
North Carolina’s soccermen drew
the curtain on theer first season of
intercollegiate competition here
today with a close 2 to 0 triumph
at the expense of Virginia.
The Tar Heels scores came in the
fourth quarter, the first on a
pass from Dave Boak to Ferebee,
and Boak booting a corner kick
for the second goal.
A strong defense arm enabled
Carolina to keep the ball in
Virginia territory for the most
part of the game. Pete Vanzandt
and A1 Singer stood out in the
Tar Heel victory.
CLEMSON, Nov. 21—W—Au
burn and Clemson, both nick
named Tigers, will wind up their
1947 football campaigns tomor
row before an expected home
coming crowd of 16,000.
It will be the last chance of
the season for Bobby Gage, Clem
ad'd to his ground gaining. In
son’s triple threat fullback, to
eight games Gage has gained 1,
ASKOV, Minn., Nov. 21—
{/P)— A lost deer hunter,
found wandering in the
woods near Askov this week,
came up with a new explana
He left home in the dark
and picked up his wife’s
compact instead of his com
Jayvees Down Chadbourn;
ROTC Sponsors Presented
The New Hanover Wildcats closed out their regular
season in fine fashion last night at Legion Field as they
put on a great display of power to overcome a fighting
Petersburg, Virginia, eleven 26 to 12 before an estimated
crowd of 4,100 cheering spectators.
In a preliminary contest before the intersectional bat
tle, Coach John S. Fitzpatrick’s Junior Varsity gridders
scored their fifth win of the season and their third in a
row by downing Chadbourn high school 12-0.
In impressive half-time ceremonies in which the NHHS
ROTC unit passed in review, the sponsors of the units were
presented to tne narration com
mander and the four company
commanders by T. T. Hamilton,
principal of the high school.
Miss Rosemary Sweeney was
presented to Lt. Col. Bradford
Wiggins, battalion commander.
Miss Marllin Costello was pre
sented to Capt Fritz Stelljes.
Miss Libba Roe was presented to
Capt. Jim Gibson. Miss Jen Bob
bitt was presented to Capt. Poli
Barefoot and Miss Beth Harris
was presented to Capt. Blaney
In handing the visiting Vir
ginians their third defeat out of
eight tilts played this season.
Coach Leon Brogden’s Wildcats
helped themselves to their fifth
win. The Wilmington team will
have an opportunity to better the
season record when they clash
with Tech High of Charlotte here
Thanksgiving night.
Homer Brewer, Charley Smith
and Jim Gibson led the N e v/
Hanover team to a net gain of
241 yard in a potent ground at
tack that never gave the Peters
burg boys a chance. The Crim
son Tide’s best weapon was a
persistent passing attack that en
abled the losers to pile up their
biggest gain. With Jerry Blanken
ship and Dick Halbert doing most
of the heaving, the Virginia ag
gregation completed 5 out of 16
passes for a grand total of 88
yards through the air. Both
touchdowns resulted largely from
the effective passing of the visi
tors, although a recovered fumble
set up the first six-pointer.
The Wilmington line refused
to budge, limiting Petersburg, a
pre-game favorite in many qi ir
ters, to a net yardage of 30.
Kuhn, Hampton, Gore, and
Honeycutt paced the charging
front wall.
The New Hanover team hit the
cash register in every period, and
getting two extra points along
with the last two TDs. The visi
tors scored their first tally in the
second period to knot the count
at six-all at that point. The oth
er Petersburg touchdown came
in the fourth quarter.
Homer Brewer scored two
touchdowns for the Wildcats
while Jimmy Piner and Charley
Smith split the other two.
A 54-yard sustained drive
gave the home team it’s first
score early in the opening round.
Charley Smith took the initial
kickoff from his own 15 back
to the Crimson Wave 46 and from
there the ’Cats rolled into the
promised land. The Orange and
Black lads racked up three first
downs in a row to place the ball
on the Wave 8 with first down.
Brewer went off tackle for the
touchdown. Gore’s kick was no
Jerry Blankenship’s 21 yard
scamper was the only bright fea
ture for the Virginia club dur
ing the remainder of the first
Homer Brewer fumbled a
LE—Stubbleine Quarles
LT—Lanier Kuhn
LG—Gillespie Hampton
C—Spivey Gore
RG—Barlow Venters
RT—Kodrich Jordon
RE—Traylor Honeycutt
QB—E. Halbert Finer
LH—Blankenship Smith
RH—D. Halbert Brewer
FB—Rigby Gibson
Score by periods:
PETERSBURG 0 ft 0 ft—12
NEW HANOVER 6 ft 7 7—26
Scoring for New Hanover—Touchdowns,
Evans Blankenship
Hanover — Touchdowns, Brewer (2),
Piner Smith; Placements, Gore (2).
Subs—Petersburg: Allen, Evans, Bur
ton, Harrison, Davis, Wamsley, Daniels
and Clemmons.
Subs—New Hanover: Austin, Ander
son, Lewis Rusher, Daughtery, Bolton,
Gregg, Johnson, Henson, Swart.
Officials — Poovey, referee; Dumer,
umpire; Moore, headlinesman; McEach
ern, field judge.
Peter*- New
burg Hanover
First Downs ____,_5 16
Yds. Gained Rushing_30 241
For Pass Attpd. _16 3
For. Pass Compl'd._5 1
Yds. Gained on Passes_88 89
Opp. Pass Int’cpd_0 2
Fumbles _ 3 2
Opp. Fumbles Rec’vrd. _ 2 0
No. of Punts _ 7 2
Avg. Punts from Scrim. __ 28 33
Yds. Punts Returned_ 0 72
Penalties _ 5 5
Yds. Lost on Penalties 35 25
Blankenship punt on the Cat 40
to give Petersburg it’s s::ond
period scoring opportunity. Stub
bleline recovered for the invad
ers. A 21 yard pass from Blan
kenship to Stubbline put it on
the Wilmington 3. Jimmy Evans
went over from the three for a
tally, and an attempted pass for
the extra point was knocked
Following the kickoff, Jim Gib
son passed to Homer Brewer on
a play that carried the ball from
the ’Cat 40 to the Petersburg 21
and the New Hanover team was
off to the races again. Brewer
got a first down on the 9 and
Piner went over from the 1 for
the second Wilmington score.
Petersburg went scoreless in
the third stanza while the Wild
cats registered again when Hom
er Brewer raced 55 yards from
the Wilmington 45 across the ene
my goal line with the feature
punt runback of the tilt. This
time Gore’s boot was okay, and
the ’Cats were in front 19-6.
Two passes enabled the Crim
son Wave to mark up it’: fourth
period score. Both came after
the New Hanover eleven had
sewed up the game with a touch
down early in the quarter. Gore
intercepted a Petersburg pass to
start this TD march from the
visitor’s 35. Two first downs put
it on the 6 and Charley Smith
scored from the three.
Demon Deacons Trample
Duquesne Eleven, 33-0
(&)—Bouncing Bill Gregus, a 185
pound freshman back from Tole
do, Ohio, offered a scintillating
performance here tonight as
Waek Forest routed Duquesne
University 33-0, before more than
10,000 chilled fans in Bowman
Gray Memorial Stadium.
Bill showed his offensive
wares within the first three
minutes and 16 seconds of play
by pacing a 59-yard scoring drive
which he climaxed with a four
yard plunge over his own right
guard for a score.
Hardly had the Wake Forest
partisans regained their seats,
when Wake Forest stormed back
after a fumble to set off an of
fensive spark for the Baptist
machine. Center Harry Clark re
covered A1 Tutsie’s fumble on the
Duquesne's 23-yard line, and
three plays later Harry Dowda
turned his own left end for 20
j uo uiiu a S3UUJ.C. xa^xkxc xjui
George made good the first of his
three points after touchdown.
Gregus came back into the scor
ing spotlight early in the second
quarter after a fourth down punt
by John Duchess was blocked
and directed by Ed Hoey on
the Pittsburgh eleven’s 49-yard
That Gregus fellow flipped a
28-yard pass to Dowda who was
knocked out of bunds on the 21
yard line, and then Dowda, on a
reverse, made it a first down
on the seven. Gregus slipped
off right end for a score. Only
five minutes and 20 second of
play had elapsed.
The next Wake Forest score
came with the same characteris
tic lighting speed—after only one
minute and ten seconds of the
third. Freshman back Mi k e
Sprock took in a pass from Joe
Gottlieb on the Duquesne 36-yard
line, and raced down the left
side line to the three where he
was bounced outside. James
(Bud) Lail, subbing for Gregus,
banged through the middle for
a score, and George converted
from placement.
Coach Walker mercmuiy rar. in
a host of unsung reserves during
the fourth quarter. However,
freshman Shannon Phillips inter
cepted a Gottlie pass on the Wake
Forest 40-yard line, and ran it
back to the mid stripe.
Tony Ditomo, Baptist fullback,
rifled a 13-yard pass to John
(Red) O’Quinn, regular end, who
carried to the 33, and on the last
play of the game the same com
bination was good for a touch
down. Red was standing all alone
in the end zone. George’s place
ment was wide to the right.
Jake LaMotta Suspended
By N. Y. Athletic Board
NEW YORK, NOV. 21—ffl—
New York’s State Athletic Com
mission handed middleweight
Jake LaMotta an indefinite sus
pension today on a charge of
concealing vital facts about his
physical condition for a fight
here a week ago in which he
lasted only four rounds against
Billy Fox of Philadelphia.
Commission Chairman Eddie
Eagan, anouncing the suspension
at the end of a closed session
during which LaMotta was ques
tioned for more than three hours,
also ordered the 20th Century
Sporting Club to hold up the
purses of both fighters until the
District Attorney’s office com
pletes its investigation of the
The two inquiries were launch
ed simultaneously after news
paper stories criticized LaMotta’s
performance leading to his
fourth-round knockout by Fox
at Madison Square Garden.
Eagan said LaMotta had visited
his personal physician,Dr. Nich
olas Salerno, three times during
his training for the fight and that
Salerno had advised him not to
box because of a henotoma of
the spleen. Salerno reported
that LaMotta had ignored this
advice, Eagan disclosed.
Wee Carol Hunn, three-and-a
half, hopes this red snapper wins
a prize in the Daytona Beach,
Fla., $12,000 tournament.
Coach Leon Brogden an
nounced yesterday that ar
rangements have been com
pleted with athletic officials
of Tech high school of Char
lotte for a Thanksgiving Day
football game here.
The contest for the benefit
of the grammar school athletic
program, will be played at
Legion Stadium at 8 o’clock
Thursday night.
WALLACE, Nov. 21 — Earl
Casey’s 10 yard plunge through
center in the final quarter gave
the Wallace Bull Dogs a 12 to 0
victory here tonight in their last
pigskin game of the ’47 season
before a large crowd of fans.
The Bull Dogs and Stedman
fought to a scoreless tie in the
first half of the game only for
the Bull Dogs to return in the
third frame with Fullback Faires
running around right end for a
TD and lead 6 to 0. Billy James’
placekick was wide and score
remained 6 to 0.
Stedman received the kickoff
and ran the ball back to their
own 33 yard line where two con
secutive passes placed them on
the Wallace 21 and FB Horne
carried the pigskin to the Wallace
seven yard marker. Bryant snag
ged a pass from McGill to cross
paydirt and tie the Wallace
eleven 6 to 6. McGill’s place kick
was no good and the third stanza
ended with Wallace having pos
session of the ball.
After an exchange of punts in
the early minutes of the final
stanza, Wallace possessed the oval
on Stedman’s 35 yard line. After
seven consecutive plays the Wal
lace squad advanced to the Sted’s
10 yard mark where Earl Casey
ran through center for the final
tally. The pass by Parish to
Townsend was no good and the
game ended with Stedman hav
ing possession of the ball.
High School
WILMINGTON 26; Petersburg (Va)
Wilmington Jayvee* 12; Chadboum 0.
Clinton 20; Elizabethown 7.
Whiteville Jayvees 19; Tabor City Re
serves 6.
Charlotte Tech 14; Charlotte Harding
Marion 12; Cherry villa 7.
Henderson 32; Hamlet 0
Windsor 7; Central 6.
Bessemer 6; Rankin 0.
Statesville 7. Barium Springs 0.
Wilkesboro 19; Hartsell 0
Fairmont 0; Rowland 0.
Wallace 12; Stedman 6.
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 21—MP)—The
Star-Times said today it learned
in an interview with president
Richard Muckerman of the St.
Louis Browns that recent deals
in which the club has traded
some of its best players "have
sent the Browns skimming far
over a high financial hurdle."
“One check alone—for $300,000
—from president Tom Yawkey
of the Boston Red Sox, in the
deal involving shortstop Vernon
Stephens and pitcher Jack Kra
mer for seven players, pulled
the Browns out of the fire,” The
newspaper said in a copyrighted
story by sports editor Sid Keen
The Browns’ front office has
been criticized from several
baseball quarters, including the
New York Yankees and the Phil
adelphia Athletics, for their
three cash player deals this
week. Owners of those two other
American League clubs express
ed fear the deals had further
weakened the Browns, who fin
ished last in the 1947 pennant
Daniel R. Topping, president
of the Yankees, has asked for a
“complete investigation” of the
trades by baseball commission
er A. B. Chandler and league
president William Harridge. I
Four Conference Crowns
At Stake In Tilts Today
NEW YORK, Nov. 21—(/P)—Four major conference
titles can be decided tomorrow as the college football team*
stage their last full Saturday program of the season with
Michigan, Notre Dame, Southern Methodist and Penn State
still aiming at all-winning records.
Southern California can clinch the Pacific Coast con
ference crown and the western Rose Bowl bid by defeating
or tying UCLA, the defending champion. However, a loss
for Southern Cal would throw the race into a probable
four-way tie.
Southern Methodist can be
assured of no worse than a tie i
for the Southwest conference
championship if the Mustangs
whip Baylor. SMU. winner of
eight in a row, ends its season
Nov. 29 wth Texas Christian.
Duke could stow away the South
ern conference honors by dis
posing of rugged North Carolina.
Kansas and Okalahoma, tied
for the 'Big Six lead, wind up
their conference schedules
against rugged opposition that
will determine if either one is
to hold the undisputed title. Kan
sas entertains Missouri in one
of the top games of the day and
Oklahoma visits Nebraska. Mis
souri also is in the running for
the pennant.
That leaves only the South
eastern where Mississippi, Mis
sissippi State and Georgia Tech
all are once beaten in con
ference play. Mississippi State
meets Mississippi Southern,
Georgia Tech plays lowly Fur
man and Mississippi takes the
day off. The big battles in that
section will be Nov. 29 when
Georgia-Georgia Tech and Mis
sissippi-Mississippi State grab
the spotlight.
Pennsylvania, assured of the
Ivy League crown, has an off
day before its Thanksgiving
meeting with Cornell, and Army
and Navy both have open dates
to prepare for their meeting
next Saturday in Philadelphia.
Purdue and Indiana battle for
the old Oaken Bucket, and other
neighborly rivalries find Califor
nia at Stanford, Washington
State at Washington and Oregon
State at Oregon.
Other games by sections:
East—Columbia finishes a bri
liant season at Baker Field with
WHITEVILLE, Nov. 21. — A
fighting Whiteville Junior Var
sity came from behind here to
night to beat Tabor City Re
serves, 19 to 6, the game was
played on a field of mud which
badly hindered the play of both
Tabor City’s big but inex
perienced team scored early in
the opening quarter with Foard
Fowler going over after taking
a latteral from Elbert Lang.
The hard run of Long featured
this drive. The visitors held the
lead until the local Jayvees took
the second kickoff and drove
to a score with Elton Hammonds
skirting end for the last 14 yards.
The Whiteville team clinched
the win with a pair of last minute
touchdowns, both by J. C. Hyatt,
tiny scat back. His first came
when he scampered off tackle
and ran 38 yards to count. He
made the final through guard
from the eight yard mark.
■114 Market Street Dial 6022
Syracuse, St, Mary’s comes
across the nation to play Boston
College, Temple visits West Vir
ginia, Colgate goes to Boston
University, Fordham will be at
Holy Cross Bucknell at Muh
lenberg, Georgetown at George
Washington, Lafayette atLe
high, Toledo at Canasius.
Washington and Lee at Dela
West—Illinois, ranked 12th In
the nation, finishes its campaign
against Northwestern. St. Bona
venture at Dayton, Detroit et
Tulsa, Niagara at Valparaiso
and Baldwin-Wallace t Okla
homa City.
South—North Carolina State
and Virginia tangle in what
could be a real ball game,
Georgia plays at Chattanooga,
Auburn at Clemson. Maryland
at Vanderbilt, Davidson at The
Citadel and B iwling Green at
strong William and Mary.
Southwest—Rice at Texas
Christian and West Texas State
at Tempe State.
Far West—Marquette at Ari
zona (night), Texas Tech at
New Mexico, Wyoming at Colo
rado A and M., Brigham Young
at San Diego and California
Tech at Pepperdine.
Men, Women and
Children’s Wear
601 Castle St.
D rake's B akery I
Fourth and Castle Sts. Dial 2-0427
" ' ■■
Compact, streamlined, the new Rex 11-S Mixer is years ahead
of the field . . . easy to handle in restricted areas. All controls
are grouped to eliminate unnecessary steps . . . perfect balance
with low center of gravity.
Wilmington Area Representative: ,
P. O. Box 1408 Wilmington, N. C. Phone 9970

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