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They call it “Operation Gymnasium .
It's something pretty wonderful, and there s no sense having it isolated in a little New England town of 9,000 population . . . Bridgewater, Mass. Let's think about bringing it here, huh? We'll tell you about it. and you see what you think. “Operation Gymnasium'’ is the latest venture of a Vet erans group, a non-affiliated organization exclusively for vets for World War II. Of course, this exclusive angle doesn't have to apply. It's brought a new kind of cooperative community spirit to Bridgewater and the result has been the location of an $80,000 Xavv recreation building inside the town's borders for a cost of $30,000. The building is several miles away and the vets are trans planting it slowly but surely by working a couple of houis each day. When the gym is finally finished. Bridgewater will have a new high school gym for basketball, a large audi torium complete with portable stage and dressing rooms, * large dance floor, well equipped bowling alleys, and facilities for other sporting events. A small section of the building is to be reserved for a vets’ elubroom. Here's how the vets did it. With 250 members (and remem ber this town is one fifth the size of Wilmington) buying $100 worth of shares or 100 shares. $25,000 was raised quickly. The balance wasn't too hard to get put up through sponsorship of a football game here, a dance there, and a play some other place. But getting the dough was only half the job. The members of Vets, Inc., worked. Volunteer crews donned fatigue clothing (the type of garb you put on when the first sergeant got a little bit disapproving of something you did. remember?) and cut away trees for the site of the new rec hall. They took trucks and traveled some 40 miles to dismantle the Navy gym, and bring it piece by piece to their home town. Not only the vets made up these work crews, townsfolk joined in. The thing is going up and when it’s finally finished, it'll be a monument to the town's spirit and cooperation and desire for something better. Probably the hardest job was to find the sur plus gym to buy . . . and there admittedly Vets. Inc. was fortunate. But for the rest of the deal, they made their own breaks. There were no group resolutions drawn, supporting tne deal because the support was active . . . with hard work and little speech. Now. here in Wilmington, the need for such a gym and auditorium is well recognized. The biggest obstacle, we are told, is the high cost of building materials, which the Bridgewater lads didn't have to worry about. But, per haps there's a rec hall at Camp Davis, or maybe a spare one at some other base within a couple of hundred miles radius that can be dickered for. Certainly this is something new to give plenty of thought to. Here, with a bright era in sports looming over the horizon, we are forced to take some form of constructive step' toward making room for participants in that era. A great athletic team represent- ! ing Wilmington is no good if it has no place to be great in. In-. dependent basketball teams are springing up . . . they must have some place to drill and play. On the non-sport side of the picture, several times during the last few months, dramatic groups could well have found use for some more space. Goide:. Glove boxers could have used a new gym. But, mom important than that is the fact that we must not be merely trying to find facilities for what already is in Wilmington. We must anticipate what may be forthcom ing and be ready for it. No city waits for deadly accidents at a busy intersection before putting up a traffic signal. The city wisely gets its -warning sign up first. Let’s do the same with sports. We suggest that possibly the ilmington Athletic Association, Inc., put some thought into mis proposal of locating a new and large recreation hall in the city. We suggest that, with the veterans’ idea still in mind, the com mander of the Veterans of Foreign Wars or the commander of the American Legion toss this idea around a bit more . . . and find out if such a military building might not be available for purchase. Let’s see how many persons and groups really want what they claim they want. And, let’s once and for all, find out how many will do some work . . . and less talk . . . in getting it. This idea may not be the best. But it’s a start. And if we don’t start soon, we 11 bet a stale doughnut, there won't be an indoor arena in the city in the next decade. You must start, before you can finish. •k jiwuiKs METAL CASl INSTANTLY HTILLABlt QOLDxAWARD Initialed TOILETRIES/ur Men For the man of your choice. Matchless golden flasks filled with a. virile fragrance. HUtl[:1ILt:imt IMlItMltl Mill IM1MI0I Ml run II: IM till 11 111; HULLS II* NcFADYEN BROS. $1.00 to $5.00 121 Princess St. SHAW CLAIMS CROWN WASHINGTON, Dec. 6—(A>)— ' he undefeated, untied Shaw Uni [versity Bears of Raleigh, won their tenth victory of the year today defeating South Carolina State college, 8 to 0, and chimed the Negro National Inter-Collegi ate football championship. NAMED PILOT MIAMI, Fla., Dec. 6.—(JP)_ LeGrant Scott, former outfielder with the Philadelphia Athletics, was last night named manager of the Rocky Mount (N. C.) club of the Class D Coastal Plain loop. Scott last season piloted the Waycross, Ga., team in the Class D Georgia-FIorida league. Drink Whiskey without physical and mental suffering The Keeley Institute will send you con fidential information about their lamous treatment based on 60 years experience with over hall million patients. The Only Keetey Institute In the 1 South. Not a Home Treatment. I Custom Tailored Clothes for MEN and WOMEN ■ ii -'-- --- -- Ladies’ Tailored Suits and Coats From $45*00 up SLACKS From $15*00 up RHOLEY TAILORING COMPANY Custom Tailors w. Carry The L.rgesl And Most Complele Lm. Of Woolens In The Soulh _WE SELL WOOLENS BY THE YARD Alterations and Repairing By Expert M«le Tiilor. PRICES REASON ABLE SUITS For Men Smartly Slylad Correctly Fitted From $45-00 to $85.00 We Alto TAILOR SUITS From YOUR MATERIAL 27 South Front Street Phone 2-0330 Wilmington, N. C. Shrine Bowl Teams Battle To7-7 Deadlock Kuhn Recovers Fumble, Halting Drive; Venters Stars In Tar Heel Push BY RAY HOWE Charlotte News Sports Editor CHARLOTTE, Dec. 6 — Bill Kuhn and Doc Venters were both on the bench when the ball game started, and' they were both there when the Eleventh Annual Shrine Bowl game wound up in a 7-7 deadlock, but in between those time they both played a large part. “I used Kuhn on defense and Venters on offense.” Coach Bill Ludwig said after the game. “And between them they did a great job on their assignments. Venters was in on that one touchdown drive we put on, and i lie opened that hole at right guard for the ball carrier. | Venters was used at strong j side guard on offense as an al ternate for Bill Barringer, Lud wigs own guard from Salisbury, ! and he shared time with the All stater. Kuhn contributing to the North Carolina cause in each quarter, alternated with Reed Dorsett of Salisbury. Kuhn had his share of honors early in the ball game when he jumped on a loose ball on the North Carolina 34 yard line aft er Dick Brewer fumbled a lat eral from Gene Barmer of Cam den. That stopped South Carolina first threat in the game after the Palmettoes had marched from their own 42. It was Coach Bill Ludwig's second appearance in the Shrine game as a head coach, and the second time that he had been deadlocked. His Tar Heel squad fought to a scoreless deadlock in 1941 against South Carolina. FISHING CLUB PRIZES LISTED ; FOR NOVEMBER A Virginia mullet, weighing! four ounces more than the $1,000 i prize mullet caught during the I Fall Fishing rodeo, was caught by George Stathis of Kure’s Beach during November to lead the New Hanover Fishing club’s monthly prize list. Stathis’ catch weighed two pounds, four ounces. Entries and prizes were: ZONE A Channel Bass 1st. $8.00 in mdse, won by Mike ; Gennis, weight 27 lbs. Virginia Mullet 1st. $5.00 in mdse, won by George Stathis, weight 2 lbs. 4 oz. 2nd. $3.00 in mdse, won by L. H. Hill, weight 1 lb. 14 o^, 3rd. $1.50 in mds. won by! Clayton Jones, weight 1 lb. 14 oz. j Trout 1st. $5.00 in mdse, won by C. Wallace Aman, weight 3 lbs. 5 oz. 2nd. $3.00 in mdse won by Mrs. H. A. King, weight 3 lbs. 3rd. $1.50 in mdse won by Tony A. Saffo, weight 2 lbs 15 oz. ZONE B Channel Bass 1st. $8.00 in mdse, won by P. T. Marshburn, weight 7 lbs. 9 oz. 2nd. $5.00 in mdse won by Joseph Barbieri, weight 6 lbs 12 oz. Blue Fish * 1st. $8.00 in mdse, won by Joseph Barbieri, weight 2 lbs. 8 oz. ZONES A AND B COMBINED Flounder 1st. $2.00 in mdse, won by O. J. Jackson, weight 3 lb. 6 oz. Black Drum 1st. $2.00 in mdse, won by Mrs. O. B. Andrews, weight 6 lbs 8 oz. BOWLING TOURNEY SCHEDULED TODAY AT LOCAL ALLEY A two bail bowling tourna ment for duck-pinners fets un derway today at 2 o’clock in In gram’s alleys, with scores of the best Wilmington keglers entered to battle for the first prize mon ey. The event will be a no-handi cap affair with only two balls used. Fifty per cent of the total entry fee will be the first prize, 30 per cent the second prize, ten per cent given to the kegler roll pecent given to the kegler roll ing high game for the day. Larry Haar, Bob Justice, Bim Stanley, Henry Shepherd, Joe Newman, Dave Carter, Earl Black, Jimmie Carter, Pluto Grimsley, Arthur I n g r a m, Claude Ingram, Arch Ingram, and dozens of other duck-pin stars are entered._ CHARLOTTE, Dec. 6. — (/P)— The High School All-Stars of North Carolina and those of South Carolina battled to a 7-7 deadlock here today in the 11th Annual Shrine Bowl football game before 19,000. A 48-yard touchdown march late in the third period with Gas tonia’s Charles Runyan going over from the 11, gave the Tar Heels the touchdown to match the second period South Caro lina score, engineered when sub ' back O.O. Crowe of Greenville sped 80 yards with an intei’cep ted pass. There was not much to choose between the rivals as they fought to the third tie of the series which shows North Caro lina with a 5-3 edge in victories. One of the South Carolina he roes, Olympia center Roy Davis, whose point after touchdown STATISTICS S. C. N. C. First downs -- 4 8 Net yds rushing - 63 67 Forward passes attempted 11 9 Forward passes completed 3 4 Yds gained passing -36 55 FForFwards intercepted by 2 1 OOp’onetns fumbles re Opponents fumbles recovered - 1 0 Yds lost penalties _ 80 30 gave the Palmetto staters their deadlock, suffered a broken leg late in the first falf. Crowe’s run was the individ ual high spot of the contest, coming when North Carolina ap peared headed for a score. The Tar Heels, on the defen sive through most of the first period, had moved into South Carolina territory for the first time in the second period, start ing from their own 33. Aided by two 15-yard rough ness penalties, (five 15-yarders were inflicted on South Carolina) ..the home staters had driven to the visitors’ 26 where they had a third down and six coming up. Lanky Ernie Kluttz of Concord let fly a pass which was almost intercepted by Anderson’s John Trotter and then was hauled down by Crowe on his 20. Head ing to his right he was off to the races, the whole 80 yards. It ap peared that he would be over taken by a fast closing in de fender, but Gaffney’s A. L. Curtis threw a crisp block at the 10 and Crowe was home free. Davis then booted the extra point on his second attemp after a penalty on the missed first attempt gave him a life. Late in the half South Caro lina had another chance to score when Canton's Clyde Miller, playing safety, fumbled a punt when tackled by Charleston’s Burr Gooding and Olympia’s Fred Carter recovered on the North Carolina 39. But here North Carolina dug in and took over. Taking to the air for the first time, the North Staters, with Marion's Kirby Rader pitching, moving forward for two first downs to their own 40 when the half ended. Albepiarle’s Bob Gantt J sparked an early third period ! push that brought North [ Carolina to the opponents’ 38, ! but a stout defense then shoved ! them back to the 46 and they! had to punt. After another exchange of kicks the Tar Heels got going on their lone excursion into scor ing territory. Mt. Airy’s John Coble touched j off the drive with a first down i pass to end Dick Crowder of | High Point, a 15-yarder to the Palmetto 30. Then Joe Self, a 160-pounder from Greensboro, smacking the line like a 200 pounder, bulled through 11 yards to the 19 where three men fought him to the turf. Self was good again through the middle for five to the 14. Then Runyan hit Greensboro's Bob Clemmons on the six with a pass, Clemmons being knocked out of bounds. A five-yard delaying-the-game penalty moved the ball back to the 11 from where Runyan swept around to his right and across the final stripe. The extra point was booted handsomely by Wilson center Jimmy Zrakas, one of the hard est workers of the day defen sively, particularly in the first half when he was in on every other tackle. Pos.—So. Carolina No. Carolina LE—Oglesby - —- Jones (Rock Hill) (Winston-Salem) LT—Campbell-Wrightenberry (Chester) (Burlington) LG—Norris ___ _ Keen (Camden) (Goldsboro) C —Davis - Zrakas (Olympia) «Wilson) BG—Carter - Barringer (Olympia) (Salisbury, BT—Moneyham _ __ Walter (Brooklyn.Cayce) (Lexington) RE—Russell - Crowder (Laurens) (High Point) QB—Chandler - Hopkir.us (Sumter (Charlotte) LH-Hair - - __ Rader (Walterboro) _ __ (Lenoir) RH-Banner ... __ - Clemmons (Camden) (Greensboro) FB—Brewer .... ...... __ -Runyan (North Charleston( (Gastonia) SOUTH CAROLINA_0~ 0 7 0—7 NORTH CAROLINA _ 0 0 7 0—7 S. C. scoring: Touchdowns, Crowe (sub for Brewer). Points after touch down: Davis (placement). N. C. scoring: Touchdowns: Runyan. Points after toi^chdown, Zrakas (place ment). South Carolina substitutions: Ends, Gooding (Charleston) Lee (Bennetts ville) Tackles, Pridgemore (Gaffney*); Jackson (Rock Hill). Guards, Williams (Florence) Sandifer (Winnsboro). Cen Norton (Mullins); Brown (Mullins) ters, Troter (Anderson); Backs, King (Liberty) Crowe (Greenville) McCormick, (Orangeburg) Morris (Hartsville) Curtis (Gaffney) Spence (Lexington). North Carolina substitutions: Ends, Bridges (Shelby) Newsome (Wilson); Gren (Gastonia). Tackles. Kuhn (Wil mington) Haynes (Mt. Airy); Myers (Charlotte); Dorsett (Salisbury). Guards, Venters (Wilmington) Dowda (Hickory). Centers, Berry (Charlotte). Backs, Co ble (Mt. Airy); Gantt (Albemarle); Self (Greensboro); Miller (Canton) Kluttz (Concord). INDIANS VICTORS SALISBURY, Dec. 6.—<JP)— The Chatham Blanketeers out lasted the Catawba Indians to night to win an overtime basket ball contest, 52 to 46. Open Season With Win Over Clarkton THE WILMINGTON ALL-STARS, newly formed basketball squad, who opened their first sea son with a sparkling win over the Clarkton All- Stars Friday night 56-40. Kneeling are Levy Heath and Lloyd Kaylor. First row: Jim Henderson (coach), Jerry Thibideau, Adolph King, J. W. Gore, Henry Shepherd (manager) and Earl Black (president). Second row* Bob Stannard, M. W. Fogleman, Johnny McKoy (captain) and Howard Franklin. Leonard McKoy and Lin Rowan, also members of the powerful team, are not shown. (Photo by Cape Fear Studio) Stars Play Tabor City Thursday PM The Wilmington All - star, basketball team, led by Lloyd! Kaylor, opened the 1947 season with a smashing victory over j Clarkton’s All-stars 56-40, Fri day and were today pointing to-1 ward a clash with Tabor City j next Thursday night in Tabor City. Kaylor slammed 26 points j through th e threads in a sen- j sational scoring spree that put him 14 tallies ahead of his near est rival for scoring honors, j Johnny McKoy, who rammed 12 | markers through the basket. The Clarkton Stars will clash ' with Wilmington again Dec. 22 in the Chestnut street gymnasi um, Henry Shepherd, manager j of the local independent team' said' last night. A contest with the New Han-; over High school Wildcats, de-1 fending state champions this year, will definitely be played heye probably before Christmas, it was reported. Lyn Rowan and Leonard Mc Koy were absent from the Clark ton game but are expected back ! in action bv Thursday. CADET, JUNIOR YMCA CAGE SCORES Cadet and Junior basketball teams in- the YMCA circuits clashed yesterday in the Y build ng. Results were: YMCA JUNIOR LEAGUE TOMS DRUGS Pos.—Player G F TP F—Graham Farmer - 1 0 2 F—.Ronnie Potter-.- 4 0 8 C—Harold Johnson - 0 0 O' G—Ted Lynch - 4 0 8 G—Bob Franks - 0 0 0 G—Richard Cox - 0 0 0 9 0 18 SAUNDERS DRUG Pos.—Player G F TP F—Bobby Lucas - 1 2 4 F—John Martin - 0 3 3 C—Lawrence Harrison - 0 0 0 G—Horace Watkins - 0 0 0 G—Deway ne Williams-0 0 0 G—Pender Durham _ 10 2 2 6 9 GREENS DRUG Pos.—Player G F TP F—Howard Troutman- 0 0 0 F—A1 Goin _ 0 1 1 C—Franklin Thomas - 3 0 6 G—Rus Casteen _- 10 2 G—A. T. Austin _ 3 0 6 7 1 15 CENTER DRUG Pos.—Player G F TP F—Phil Jones _ 10 2 F—L. B. Harris_ 10 2 C—Paul Padrick _ 113 C—Pete Dannenbaum _— — — C—Jerry Coffee ____ 2 0 4 G—Edgar Fisher _ 10 2 6 1 13 STANDINGS Greens Drugs - 3 0 Toms Drugs - 2 1 Center Drugs - 1 2 Saunders Drugs - 0 3 YMCA CADET LEAGUE EATONS JEWELERS Pos.—Player G F TP F—Jim Forrester _ 10 2 F—Odell Bridges _ 10 2 C—Jim Hood _ 0 0 0 G—Picle Johnson _ 10 2 C—Jim Roderick _ 10 2 G—Tom Elliott _ 10 2 5 0 10 K1NGSOFF JEWELERS Pos.—Player G F TP F—Hal Manning _ 3 1 7 i F—James Powell _ 0 1 11 G—Dave Barefoot _ 11 3 G—Bill Sandlin _ 1 0 2 G—John Jordan _ 0 11 G—John Holbrook _ 10 2 _ 6 4 16 ‘ JEWEL BOX Pos.—Player q p jP, F—Billy Kraus _ 1 1 31 F—A. T. Sweum _t q 1 1 j C—Bob Edwards _q 1 1J G—Roy Barnes _ n 1 1 ! G—Billy Wall _1J1Z2 1 0 2 REEDS JEWELERS2 4 8 Pos.—Player q j. jp F—David Buis _ Oil F—Julian Walker _0 , , G—Bob Coleman l j 0 2 —Jerry Byson _1 n o G—Tom Cook _0 0 0 2 2 6' STANDINGS Kingoffs Jewelers _ 3 q J Reeds Jewels __ ~ *1 2 ! Jewel Box _IIIIIII 1 2 i Eaton Jeweler* ___j 3 Church Seniors Open Cage Season At YM C A The Sunday School Senior basketball league opened play last night in the YMCA with a trio of tilts and Fourth Street Advent Christian, Temple Bap tist, and First Presbyterian wound up with victories. The Presbyterian team, led by Jack Parker scored the most lop sided win smashing Trinity Methodist 52-16 to take over one of the favored roles in the fast circuit. Temple Baptist, early season favorite, lost some of its power as a choice to ride through the season undefeated when Johnny McKoy and Leonard McKoy were reported to have left the team in favor of semi-pro squad, amateur rules preventing them from playing on both. Johnny McKoy7, however play ed last night, leading the Temple ] Baptists to a 36 to 22 win over ; Winter Park Baptist. In the other game Fourth Street ^ Advent Christian defeats St. Paul’s Presbyterian 48-20. Dixon Cagers Split Twin BiU With Marines JACKSONVILLE, Dec. 6.— Dixon school’s backetball teams Friday night split a double header with Camp Lejeune. The Dixon girls winning 21-12, out standing were Mary Ann Parker and Joyce Lewis of Dixon. . The Lejeune boys overcame a half time 19-19 tie to win 38 28. Dixon plays host to Mays ville-Pollocksville teams Tues day night 7:30. Neither Dixon team had a coach. FOURTH STRAIGHT WIN GOLDSBORO, Dec. 6—PP)— The Wayne County club defeated Greenville, 28 to 0, today to win the Eastern North Carolina midget league football title for the fourth straight year. Billy Tyndall scored all four touch downs. l _____________ i •'Cushman'* I 309 Market St. Dial 3-S234 Easy Terms On Every Need diamond tires Auto Supplies Seat Covers Radio SuppliM HardwareiTooiS Electrical Kseds Housewares Open an ac count and pay conveniently to suit your needs. A Complete Stock Of TOYS Select Yours Now Open Friday and Saturday Evenings Until 9 o’clock Jfi SOUTH FRONT ST. SCORES 4TH ST. ADVENT CHRISTIAN Player F F TP Pat Harrington _ 5 1 111 Bob Powell _ 8 2 18 Len Taylor _ 6 1 13 Rodger Dakes _ 0 0 01 Phil Clark _ 0 0 0 Gil Herrington _ 2 0 4 TOTALS _ 21 4 48 ST. PAUL’S EPISCOPAL Player G FF TP Vern Morrison _ 2 0 4 I Vick Taylor __ 10 2 Owen Bessiliew _ 0 0 0 ! Jim Shulkin _ 4 10 j John Daughtry_2 15 John Sloan _ 0 0 0 ‘TOTALS _ 9 2 20 TEMPLE BAPTIST Pos.—Player G F TP F—John McKoy _ 8 0 lti F—By ran Muliin _ 2 0 4 ; C-T.nky Rogers _ 4 2 10 | G—Linwood Grisson_3 0 6 TOTALS _ 17 2 3G WINTER PARK Pos.—Player G F TP F—C. Hilburn _ 2 0 4 F—D. Futrelle _ Oil C—J. Hilburn _ 4 1 9 G—D. Sloan _ 2 0 4 G—B. Vaught _ 2 0 4i TOTAL _ ID 2 22 i I TRINITY METHODIST i Pos.-—Player G F TP F—Bob Romeo _ 0 0 0 i F—Charles Stephens _ 0 0 0 | C—Cecil Turner _ 4 0 8 j G—Donald Broaafoot_ 2 0 4 | G—Sammy Williams _ 2 0 4 TOTALS _ 8 0 16' 1ST PRESBYTERIAN' ’ Pos.—Player G F TP; F—Buster Brown _ 7 0 14 j F—John Brown - 0 0 0 C—Carl Brown _ 6 0 12 ! G—Jack Parker - 9 1 19 Kenneth Newbold_ 2 3 71 TOTALS 24 4 521 Wrightsville Gulf Terminal GASOLINE, DIESEL OIL • FISH BAIT • GROCERIES DOCKING FACILITIES * BOATS FOR RENT • HARDWARE Wrightsville Sound 2426 ON THE WATERWAY AT WRIGHTSVILLE SOI VI) GIFTS... Photographer LIGHT METERS Skan Weston General Electric CAMERAS Fed-Flash Spartus Ful-Vue Graclex Ansco Panda Micro 16 JJeacon Speed Graphic • CAMERA CASES • GADGET BAGS • FLASH BULBS • DARKROOM CHEMICALS • ALL SIZES BLACK AND WHITE FILM AND 35 MM COLOR SPECIAL— 35 MM VOKAR SLIDE PROJECTOR and 3 Rolls Ansco 35 MM Color Film (20 Exp Each) .. .*/5 00l Carolina Camera 121 MARKET ST. DIAL Johnny McKoy, his center of the v. ' .' ’■ Star cagers, last n;J„' A would continue to piay v*“'' r'( semi-pro team . threat 0f losing ' , f Temple Baptist cl due to an amateur rulin. el McKoy, former • New Hanover High eager-,1' pions of 1946-47. , • h c"a~ not continue to squads, he wo u church league ai-.q lr„‘/ player for the All St under the sponsors;-,., Black s Texaco > c and who collect a split receipts f°r alU.,t;HV;. " Thursday Adan S ic director at the YMC\ h and manager of the school leagues, cited in V teur ruling which would Jr the McKoy broth* and Johnny from bein . money for playing basketball^ they were to remain ,n high-powered Temple Bar I team Earl Black, the Independent All-Stars sa i the McKoys would receive jhare of the gate in all r- ' played this season. McKoy said he hoped to h. able to play for the Terns’, team, hut said if the amatr rule was to force him off one of the teams, he'd leave tl» Baptists. He Dredicted his brother, also a former Wild;?, star, would follow suit. L na McKoy is out of town at th.s time. Sixth Keg Circuit Formed By Ladies The sixth sanctioned duck-pa league was competing in Wil mington bowling circles today with four ladies teams entered as members and officers elect ed formally, it was reportedbj Claude Ingram. Lillie Lennon was named president. Dot Walker, vice president; and Tiny Batton. sec retary - treasurer at a meeting under the supervision r Bob Justice, president of the L uck-pin Association. The four teams entered in the feminine keg loop are: Louis Hardware, Southern Bell,Whites Ice Cream, and Williams Groc ery. For Newspaper Service Dial MSI! CALCUTTA CANES Pre-War Type sngigM 114 MARKET DIAL 6022