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Memck-Moore Team Crushes
Hapless Pinckney High, 57-0
The Merrick-Moore Tigers gave
its homecpming crowd of about
2,000 a real show Saturday night
as they rolled over the Pinckney
High School of Carthage by a fan
tastic 57-0 score.
The' Tigers took control of the
field at the kick-off and marched
?or a total of 14 points in the first
Then the Merrick-Moore team
exploded in the second period to
rack up a phenomenal 37 points.
Spearheading the attack were
George Chinn, Freeman Holloway,
Marvin Nunn, Robert Stancll, Cal
vin Rogers, Robert Thomas, Eddie
Thompson, and William Upchurch,
vho each scored one touchodwn.
Kenny Davis ran three two-point
'Mjnversions, kicked one for one
)oint, and 'passed' to Chinn for
'inother two-point conversion.
It was a close game in the sec
ond half with Merrick-Moore get-
ing only six points.
It was the third victory against
1 like number of defeats for
^oach Harry Edmonds’ Tigers,
>vho are playing their first year
The halftim^ spectacular fea
tured a parade with four area
hands, several floats and the
'■rowning of pretty Miss Arnetta
Uullock, a 15-year-old Merrick-
Moore sophomore who_ reigned as
Miss Merrick-Moore Homecoming.
Miss Bullock was presented a
bouquet of flowers by Tiger co
captains Marvin Nunn and George
Chinn. She was flanked by at
tendants Yvonne Robjnson, Bever-
;y Jackson, and Claiidetfe Bates.
M'Trick-Mnorp next plays Mary
Potter Hi"h School of Oxford Fri-
iay night. That will end the
Burlington, at th* fourth An-
nu*l Coronation hold In Taylor
Hall. Miss Jeffries reignod over*
the Homecoming Activities on
(Continued from 2-B)
Finally, in the fourth frame,
following a series of ground
■?ains by Miller, Nobles, and Wil
kins, Hicks tossed a screen pass
to WiTkins, who took it on the
18 and zig-zagged through the en
tire Bear defense en route to his
sccond tally and the last score
of the ■game.
"MISS ST. AUGUSTINE'S—Dr.
James A. Boyer, president of the
college is shown crowning Miss
Betty Jeffries, a senior from
Ferguson Leads Kittrell Evens
In Offense Race Season Record
With 26-6 Win
Saturday, October U, at Chavis
Park. The Sf. Augustine's Fal
cons played the Elizebeth City
HAMPTON, Va. —(CIAA News
Service)—At the mid-season mark,
A. and T. College’s Willie Fergu
son widened his margin as the
CIAA’s total offensive leader. His
closest pursuer, Willie Holland of
Hampton Institute, is more than
25 yards per game behind him.
According to the statistics, re
leased by conference’s statistician
here, Ferguson has amassed a
total of 485 yards, all by way of
the aerial, for an average of 121.2
yards per game. Since moving into
the Aggie backfield in the second
In the waning minutes of play,, gg^g of the season, Ferguson, a
the B?ars threatened to draw
blood with a sustained drive to
the Eagles’ 20 yard line. But
Coach Herman Riddick, who had
emptied his bench in the lop-sided
contest, sent his starters back into
the fray to hold the Bears score-
sophomore from Waycross, Ga.,
has been their most potent wea
Holland’s 96.2 per game total,
and Irvin Heath of Delaware State,
with an 87.6 yards per game mark.
less within the shawdow of the i are Ferguson’s only serious chal-
Roal. 1 lengers for the total offense title.
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KITTRELL — Kittrell College
evened its season’s record Saturday
as it turned on the steam in a
Homecoming contest to overpower
WSrrenton (Virginia) Junior Col
lege by the score of 26-6.
Going into the game with a 1-2
record, Kittrell’s Coach Gladman
saw his team turn on the. power
following a Tiger score in the first
quarter. A fumble in tht Kittrell
end zone gave the visiting Tigers
a 6-0 lead that stood until the
The Bulldogs scored in the first
quarter when Winston Mapp, Ron
ald Riddle, and Charles Williams
trapped the Warrenton quarterback
behind the double. lines for a
In th« second quarter, the Bull.
dogs went out front as halfback
Willie Collins' scored from ten
yards to make the score stand 8-6.
With minutes remaining in the
first half, Bulldog back, Roy Wiles,
raced 15-yards to up the hosts
Taking the opening kickoff of
the second half, the Bulldogs iced
the game as they drove to the
Warrenton 7-yard line. Quarter
back Stan Wilson took to the air
ways to hit end Joseph Stockton in
the end zone.
In the final quarter Wilson cap
ped the last scoring drive of the
day as he sneaked over to send
the score to 26-6.
Drawing praise from Coach Glad
man following Saturday’s tussle
were Milton McCray, Lewis Sim
mons, Willie Lacy, Joe Rourk,
William Moon, and James Wallace.
A schedule rearrangeifient, made
last week, has given the Bulldogs
another home game, set for Nov
ember 4 against Morris College of
Sumter, South Carolina.
(Bobo) Hinton, North Carolina
College senior guard from Ral
eigh, »:ored his first touchdown
of the season last Saturday in
the NCC-Shaw game when he
blocked a Shaw punt in the
third quarter and recovered it
In the Bears end zone.
Sites of High '
ROCKY MOUNT — The Comlfr
sioner’s office of the North Caro
lina Negro High School Athletic
Conference announced last week
that the Conference would again
sponsor t h e annual basketball
clinics for players, coaches, and
officials alid the public.
The clinics were established in
to increase uniformity of of-
ting throughout the confer-
fiDcq. At the last annual meeting
of ,jthe conference it was made
n(>ar}datory that all officials work
ing^ in conference gam^s would
h^ye to attend one of the clinics.
According to the comntissioner
a total of 25 clinics will be held
reaching from Elizabeth City in
th^, East to Asheville in the West
,an4^ all are scheduled to be held
j^riof to the opening of the basket-
tWl season which begins in some
of the conference schools in No
Below is the clinic schedule with
with the starting times and the
points of the clinics.
l^lizabeth City, P. W, Mo6re
High, Nov. 6, 7 p.m.; Kinston. Ad
kins High, Nov, 6, 7 p.m.; Weldon,
Bunche High, Nov. 8, 7 p.hi.; Hen
derson, Henderson Institute, Nov,
6, 7 p.m,; Raleigh, Ligon High,
Nov, 8, 7 p.m.; Morehead City, W.
S. King High, Nov. 8, 7 p.m.; Gates-
ville. Central High, Nov. 9, 6:30
p,m,; Wilmington, Williston High,
Nov. 13, 7 p.m.; Jacksonville,
Georgetown High, Nov. 13, 7 p.m.;
Durham, Hillside High, Nov. 14, 7
p.m.; Roper, Washington High,
Nov. 15, 7 p.m.; Rocky Mount,
Washington High, Nov. 19, 2 p.m.;
LaGrange, Frink High, Nov. 15,
Lumberton, Hayswood High.
Nov. 6, 7 p.m.; Winston-Salem, At
kins High, Nov. 7, 7 p.m.; Leaks-
ville, Douglass High, Nov.* 7, 7
p.m.; Southern Pines, West South
ern Pines High, Nov. 8, 7 p.m.;
Greensboro, Dudley High, Nk)v.
13, 7 p.m.; Fayetteville, Smith
High, Nov, 15, 7 p.m. ,
Morganton, Olive Hill High,
Nov. 6, 7 p.m.; Asheville, Ste-
phens-Lee High, Nov. 10, 7 p.m.;
Albermarie, Kingville High, Nov,
13, 7 p,m,; Charlotte, West Char
lotte High, Nov, 14, 7 p.m. East
Spencer, Dunbar High, Nor. 19,
THE CAtOLflfil TIMES
tATlWDAY, NOVMISIII 4, 1MI DURHAM, *•>
WILKINS SCORES ON 102 YD.
GALLOP — Richard Wilkins, N.
C College halfback, crosses the
goal line (ui>per left) at the^end
kick-off return in lost Saturday's
of a record breaking 102 yard
M4) victory by NCC ewr
NC^ players shown are
Boykin (34) and Charles Wi^
Hillside Romps to Easy^
NEW BERN—The McGill Bro-, —
thers paced the Hillside Hornets
to a 36-16 win over J. T, Barber |
High School here last Friday night.;
John McGill, the Hornets’ stel
lar-fullback, reached paydirt twice
as bis brother, Joseph, halfback,
johnny scored on a five-yard
run the first time Hillside had
possession, and he later knifed
over from the one-yard line in
the iecond quarter as the Hornets
took a 22-0 halftime lead.
William Forte recovered a bad
snap from center in the New
Bern end zone for a touchdown
between McGill’s scores.
TALLAHASSEE — Furman Bish-
cr, the Atlanta Journal sporjs edi
tor who came to watch the FSU-
Georgia hassl^ had a couple of
impression.s of Florida A. and M.’s
Rattlers after watching them maul
Morris Brown, 56-0.
He ellowed as how the Rattlers
had “enough kangaroo-type run
ners to start an Olympic team, and
the deeper he (Coach Jake Gaith
er) dug, the faster they seemed to
get.” He was so impressed with the
A. and M. band that he was moved
■to declare: “One must surely have
to be a better athlete to play on
he football team.”—Bill McGrotha,
sports oriltor, Tallahassee Demo
crat—From the Sidelines.
Defeats Bond In
ROPER — Washington County’s
Beaver came from behind in the
second half to defeat the John
Bond high school gridders, 26-14
here Friday night.
The victory for the Beavers
com[)leted a perfect homecoming,
which saw Miss Faye Bell crown
ed Miss Union and Miss Home
coming during the half.
It was the sixth victory in eight
starts for the Beavers and set
up an important game this Fri
day between^ the Beavrirs and
R. L. Vann, of Ahoskie, for the
Roanoke - Chowan conference
The Beavers are undefeated in
conference play. ''
In Friday night’s game with
Bond High, Coach Holman Pet-
tiford’s charges jumped into an
early six point lead only to see it
melt before the half. But they
rallied in the finnl half with
three touchodwns while holding
the Bond high eleven to only one
Bond High increased its lead
to 14-6 early in the thrd quarter,
but the Beavers quickly retaliat
for Washington’s second touch
ed. Louis Moore took a pass over
down, and a conversion tied the
score at 14-14,
Beaver quarterback Asbury
Hill found Clyde Arnold moments
later with another scoring pass
and Washington was in front
Hill went across fot the final
touchdown to ice the game away
for the Beavers, 26-14,
Outstanding performances were
turned in by Beaver linemen Clyde
Arnold Demous Bess, Aristotle
Anthony and Oliver McNair,
while Washington backs who
showed well were Larry Anthony,
Asbury Hill, and John Carson.
■ ■] M.
' ■> ■ ’ mm
In thb fourth quarter, James
Black, who ran over three two-
point conversions, scored on a five
yard romp and Joseph McGill ran
24 yards to paydirt in the final
minute of play.
AlbM Daniels ran 39 and 35!
yards to set up both of these
Percy Jehkins ran 12 yards to
paydiH arid James Best caught a
I (2-yat'd scoring pass to account
flew Bern touch-
The U. N. meeting sponsored
an(l held on U, N. day, October
24, by the Bahai’s friends of Dur
ham at the Van Sombeek resi
dence was an hour of informa
tion and inspiration, it was report
ed this week.
The documented recordings by
the distinguished diplomat who
lok^is life in Africa laboring for
U-f6-> Hammerskjold, Adlai
Stevenson and International
BAa’i observers and others gave
i^i^steners a challenge to labor
/acfr’in their own way and field
every day with faith and hope.
Despite the many setbacks and
disappointmctnts of the U, N,,
it has worked out many peaceful
settlements in war-threatening
upheavals throughout the world.
The Baha’i friends are taught
and believe Christ’s prayer is a
prophesy besides a supplication,
•‘Thy kingdom come on earth as
it is in heaven,” If people every
where all the time put Into pract
ice the “Golden Rule,”
This quotation from Bahk’i
literature reminds and revitalizes
the believers of all religions.
“These are not the days words
and lip services but of faith and
Mrs, Carlotta Holmes and ^ss
Jean Norris assisted Mrs, Van
Sombeek as hostesses serving,
guests from N, C, College and
Duke University, refreshments.
The living room was decorated
with posters showing the ^ork
of the U. N. with Its various
agencies and group pictures of
Baha’i friends from all the
countries and islands of the world.
The meeting ended with pray
ers for all mankind. During
meditation, a recording of Beth-
oven’s ninth symphony was played.
This was Dag Hammerskjold’s fav
A&T Leads League in Offense
HAMPTON, Va. —(CIAA News, percentile. Eight of their to
Service)—Bert Piggott’s A. and T, j have been for the distance. •
Aggies maintained their offensive W. W. Lawson’s Trojans kept
pace, leading the CIAA in both | their rushing offensive lead wi%
total offense and passing offense. 692 yards in 4 contests for M
Virginia State’s Trojans kept in
stride by holding on to their rush
ing offense lead and No. 1 spot
in rushing defense.
According to the CTIAA statis
tics, released by the conference’s
news service here today, the Ag
gies, with a total of 1272 yards in
per contest, 644 of that total have
come on the aerial threat, of
which the Aggies are tops with
an impressive 167 yards per game
In four contests, with the ac
curate arm of Willie-Ferguson, and)
Jimmy Mitchell show'ing the way,
the A. and T. eleven has connect,
ed pn 41 of 86 passes for a .477
average of 173 yards per gaa^
Defensively, the Trojans have
their opponents to just 48,5 ya>4^
per game rushing. Johnson C.
Smith ranks second in rushing de
,ln total defense. Smith's GoMaa
Bulls also repeated for the th^:
successive week as the loop’s lai^
cr, allowing their opposition »
scant 411 yards in five gana^,
an average of 82.2 yards per
test, Vrginia State’s Trojan-^
hold down the runnerup spot,
lowing only 460 yards i)i 4
for; cn average of 115 yards
downs, Charles Jones scored th0
Agricultural engineers at State
College report that the number of
farm tractors m Nqrih Carutiila
increased from 71,000 in 1950 co
140,000 in 19S9.
Film of Pro
A pro football fan’s dream come
true .. the game’s greatest stars
battling it out in one great game
is captured in the Miller Brewing
Co.’s recently-released sports film,
Prints of the film, part of the
Miller brewery’s sports film
library, are available free of charge
to social, civic and church groups.
By writing to “Film Section Miller
Brewing Company, 40(K) West State
Street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin.”
The Pro Bowl classic, played be
fore 63,600 fans in Los Anpleles’
Coliseum, features the finest arti
sans pf the pigskin trade brought
together for the eleventh annual
Some of the many stars featur
ed in the film are Jim Brown and
Bobby 'Mitchell of the Cleveland
Brooms, Jim Parker and Lenny
Moore of the Baltimore Colts, Abo
Woodson of the San Karntisco
49ers, "Nighl Train’ Lane of the
Detroit Lions and Jnu Hili ui itie
St i;Ouis rarrtinals.
Her mother or her sister?
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