W'TH THE .
By “LITTLE BUFF* 4
It Is Her©!!!!!
The time has come for North Caro
lina’s two great football aggregations
to renew their gridiron feud and de
cide the winner of the State and
Southern conferences. All of the
people of this section might not know
much about football or about the
strength and records of teams but
this/ do know that any and everytime
Carolina’s Tar Heels play the Duke
Blue Devils, an exciting game is in
store for them.
Hpnce, this Saturday when the
strong, undefeated and untied U. N.
C. travels to Durham for the classic,
they will perform to a “full house.”
Not only fans and alumni of the two
schools, but scribes and many nation
al football writers will be there to
witness this game. Carolina, with
its undefeated record, will enter the
fight as favorites to win over Duke,
who lost to Ga. Tech and Auburn.
But this is one game which does not
run true to form as far as the win
ner and loser is concerned. Both
squads are out to beat each other and
play as if inspired by some higher
source. Then, too, both coaches have
be-:'* 1 xionting for this game all sea
son* wid have their boys in the best
Coach Snavely has a line second to
none in the South, with a great sup
ply of reserve material. • No opposi
tion has scored through this wall this
year—t Ste only three touchdowns
j made against Carolina being in the'
form of passes. On the other hand,
j Coach Wade’s Duke line is just an
; ordinary college line, the ends being
exceptionally weak, with the excep
tion of Ed West, who seems to be the
outstanding lineman this year. But
even West is going to find real trou
ble when he bucks up against the
I Iti *the backfield Carolina has two
J sets of which there is very little dis-
I ference. When Jackson, Hutchins,
I Montgomery and Snyder are replaced
I by Little, Pitt, McCachren, Dashiell
I andt- Dctfham, it merely means that
rffour of Carolina’s backs are going
niout to rest and four of the same
/calibre with the same speed and abil
' ity are replacing them. All of these
boys their worth as run
ners and storing threats.
In Duke’s backfield Parker, Hack
ney and Ward have done' the great
majority of the Blue Devils running
and scoring this season. There’s the
difference. Carolina has quantity
and quality, while Duke has to de
j pend merely upon a small amount of
•Thus, after picturing the twc
I tejiftis, and giving Carolina an edge, I
■ %ope you’ll agree with me. But time
w alone will tell.
[ That reminds me of Doug “No
I Play” Webb. Anyhow, last week I
had a little trouble with Ohio State
which put me in a nasty mood and in
\ no shape to ramble anywhere. Then
too, as I said, we have moved again,
(which did my frame of mind no
good. But after coming out of the
big end of the horn this week with
my “pickings” I feel much better. 1
am now preparing for the slaying of
the Blue Devils. As you know I am
right in the midst of one of Duke’s
main outposts, which is led by none
other than my boss. By the way,
the boss has been talking about going
the Tournament of Roses with
/uke team for some years—he
Ls them everywhere. But I
\he will have to be satisfied r
f out there with the U. N. C.
t& J this year. What do you think?
Little Aces or Deuces 7
Remember when “Little Buff” was
writing “Down the Field” for the
Edenton News? Anyhow, he ar
ranged games between the fourth,
j fifth and sixth grades. The boys who
took part in those games are now the
Edenton High School "B” team.
Pete Everett was the star in those
days, while little Billie Shepard, who
was built low to the ground like his
dad, looked like somebody had cut
his legs off at the knees. Even then
the backs Stanley Spruill, Pete
Everett and Clyde Spencer—could
carry that ball like “the big boys,”
although the football was about as
big as they were. And Fred Hos
kins took his turn at protecting an
end apd running in the backfield.
AjUlflr punting, the boys could not
do much of that but passing seemed
to be their specialty. Monk Everett
would coach one side and I would
talfo the other and then things would
fly. pf course we could not keep
theg| from getting off sides but
And now, Coach Brogden is begin
ning to develop his future Aces with
these boys. Well, let me warn you,
Edenton is going to see some real
football when these athletes get into
shape. Weight was their big draw
back when they were in the fourth
grktfe, and so with Father Time put
ting pounds and muscles on them—l
am pulling for them to win us a
State championship. Go to it, boys!
l°^eVother 8 “Big Five” teams travaJ
for their games this week-end, Coach
Jim Weaver carrying his Deacons all
the way to Florida to battle the Uni
versity of Miami. The Wake Forest
team h§4 an open date last week-end
and should be in their best shape for
the Florida game.
Davidson plays V. M. I. this week,
after the Virgiria team suffered a
terrific defeat at the hands of Caro
lina last week. Davidson, on the
other hand, put up quite a battle
against Duke and seems to be in
N. C. State goes to Richmond to
carry on against the University of
Richmond, after having conquered
the V. P. I. team last week 6-0.
The teams should come out thus:
Wake Forest-Miami: The Deacons
and Kitchen will carry on and bring
the game back.
Davidson-V. M. I.—Davidson has
too much fight for the Virginia Mili
N. C. State-Richmond: In my
opinion, State still has a good club,
in spite of Hunk Anderson.
A Repeat For The Aces!
When E. City defeated Roanoke
Rapids last week, the Edenton Aces
again became winners of this section
of the Eastern Class B conference.
Thus, Edenton’s high school football
team begins its march -to . another
; State championship. Three cheers
for Coach Brogden. He, was on the
■ spot when ,he came here this year,
but he came through with flying
According to reports, the team
performed with its old coordination
and smoothness against E. City, and
with the Aces back in form, nothing
can stop them. Let’s go again, boys!
Two years in succession!
And So On
Pat Crawford, of the St. Louis
Cardinals, who did not play in a
1 game this past season, was voted a
cut of the Cards’ second-place series
money’ while Walter Johnson, who
' managed the Cleveland Indians for
two-thirds of the season, was ignored
completely by the third-place Indians
of the American league . . . that
1 doesn’t speak so good for the Amer
ican leaguers . . . Better watch out
for the dapper Jimmy Walker, New
York City’s idol, or the first thing
' you know he- will be buying some
major league baseball club . . . N. C.
' L. A.’s fullback, Keys, has finally ad
mitted he entered under false re
' cords . . . the ways of football—
Notre Dame beat Ohio State, who
was picked to defeat the Irish, week
before last; and then went down
under Northwestern who the South
Bend boys were slated to conquer . . .
Eddie Berlinski, of N. C. State, is
one of the best backs in the State ...
Cowboy Robinson, State’s highly
rated pre-season star, has proven to
be a fluke . . .
f YEOPIM |
1 V t
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Harrell and
daughter, Miss Sarah Margaret, vis
ited Mrs. J. 0. White, near Hertford,
■ Sunday afternoon.
Miss Eloise Long, of Elizabeth City
and Miss Mildred Munden, of Eden
ton, were week-end guests of Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Davenport and
son, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ward vis
. ited friends at Bethel Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Barrington at
tended the fair in Williamston Fri
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Long, of Eliza
beth City, visited Mr. and Mrs. J. E.
Mr. and Mrs. Conroy Jackson and
, children, of Norfolk, Va., visited Mr.
Jackson’s mother, Mrs. J. S. Jackson.
Miss Fannie Gray was the week
end guest of Miss Nancy Davenport
Mrs. Vashti White and son, of
Camden, were Sunday night guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ward.
J. E. Brabble, James Davenport.
Thomas Brabble, Miss Nancy Daven
port and Mrs. Henry Mansfield at-
LyTiiM IT [>T|| r7*T»Tj 111 I
I IVE SMOKED CAMELS fSwSMr „ 1
I fOtl ALMOST 19 YEARS.
I THEY ARE SO MILD, W/LAy
| THEY DON'T GET , J
MY WIND Jyf 4
i ■HT7I > i
■ ’y.-^:f£ i Sfi : . -BApf g& T:jm&
FRANK HAWKS * ARCHITECT
Famous Aviator E. M. Johnson
£J| IHK laS COSTUER TOBACCOS
THE CHOWAN HERALD, EDENTON, N. C.. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1935.
tended the Williamston -fair Thurs-.
Mrs. Ida'Lassiter and son, William
Edward Lassiter, have returned home
after spending several days in Wil
Mr. and Mrs. Rupert Goodwin, of
Statesville, visited Mr. Goodwin’s
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Good
James Davenport visited Travis
Jackson Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Kirby and
children, of Bonner’s Fork, visited
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Brabble Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Baker, of
North Edenton, visited Mr. Baker’r
mother, Mrs. R. A. Baker, Sunday.
\ MERRY HILL ) [
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Phelps and their
daughter, of Newport News, Va.,
were week-end guests of Miss Mittie
Miss Bertha Leceister was in Wil
liamston shopping Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. George Keeter and
family, of Windsor, visited their pa
rents on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Cobb, of New
port News, Va., were week-end visi
tors of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M.
Miss Frances Crumpler, of Norfolk
Va., spent Saturday and Sunday with
her grandfather, W. R. Smith, and
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cad Cape
Mrs. Frank Williams and son, of
Norfolk, Va., were week-end guest?
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cad
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Pruden and
son attended the quarterly meeting
Mrs. W. P. McLean, of Washington,
N. C., was a week-end guest of her
! parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cad Capehart
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Bowen, of
Windsor, visited his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. T. E. Bowen, Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Newbem, o'
' Green’s Cross, were visitors her'
Bishop Thomas C. Darst will hold
services at Holy Innocent’s Episcopal
Church, Avoca, Sunday afternoon a'
Mrs. Vernon Harden and Mrs. Pat
tie Williford visited Mrs. Tom Bowen
I OAK GROVE
; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Brown and chil
dren, Mr. and Mrs. John Perry and
; children, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Nixon
’ and children were guests of Mrs.
; Jesse Nixon Sunday.
; Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bunch visited
. Mr. and Mrs. Daughtry Bunch Satur
• day night.
Mr. and Mrs. I. D. Spivey and
• children, Mrs. Eliza Spivey and Mr
i Jake Spivey, Mr. and Mrs. John Par
: rish and children were guests of Mr
: and Mrs. G. L. Parrish Sunday after
Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Harrell and
; children, Misses Mildred, Selma and
. Emma Harrell, and Pearl Nixon
were the dinner guests of Mr. and
i Mrs. Gurney Forehand Sunday.
Mrs. Willie Nixon is improving
from an attack of diphtheria.
Mr. and Mrs. Elliott Bunch spent
the week-end at Center Hill with her
I Miss Jessie Nixon is visiting tfoi
sister, Mrs. Joe Brown in Newpral
News, Va. v
1 Mrs. Jim Boyce and daughter, Miss
, Myra, and Mrs. Cameron Boyce, of
Center Hill, and Miss Evelyn Par
rish called at the home of Mrs. Gur
ney Forehand Monday afternoon.
Mrs. Percy Harrell visited her
mother, Mrs. R. W. Nixon, Monday
Mr. and Mrs. Will Bunch and chil
dren, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Peele and
children visited Mr. and Mrs. R. 1
Miss Hettie Nixon visited her sis
ter, Mrs. Percy Harrell, Monday
Mr. and Mrs. Jimmie Bunch and
children motored to Suffolk, Va., or
I CENTER HILL |
the supper guests of Mr. and Mrs.
West Leary, in Rocky Hock, Sunday
Miss Thelma Cale, of Windsor, is
WS tCAH ctRTAiNty H
back that up. i jt
SMOKE CAMELS AS jf
M'Wl frequently as I I
: jSff Vit)! u«. they never I
GET my WIND. I I
LIKE THAT RICH B
CAMEL FLAVOR TOO 1
. SPECIAL MEETING MONDAY
j of McMillan cirle w. m. s.
A special meeting of the McMillan
Cirlce of the Woman’s Missionary So
ciety of the Edenton Baptist Church,
was held Monday afternoon with Mrs.
John M. Elliott, Sr., at her home on
East Queen Street.
Mrs. T. E. Gardner opened the
meeting with a prayer, and taught
the lesson for the day from the study
book, “The Open Door.” A short bus
iness session was held, after which
Mrs. A. T. Bush offered the closing
The regular meeting of the Circle
will be held with Mrs. A. T. Bush on
Monday afternoon, Nov. 25.
The members present included Mrs.
A. T. Bush, Mrs. T. E. Gardner, Mrs.
P. L. Rea, Mrs. Alex McKenzie, Mrs.
W. D. Holmes, Mrs. B F. Francis,
and Mrs. John M. Elliott, Sr.
visiting Miss Virginia Cale. j
Mrs. Cameron Boyce spent Thurs
day with Mrs. Henry Goodwin.
Mrs. J. G. White made a business
trip to Edenton Tuesday.
Mrs. Hemby Lane is visiting Mrs.
Eddie Chappell at Belvidere.
Mrs. N. Bunch entertained com
pany from Norfolk, Va., during the
Misses Estella and Evelyn Lane, of
Norfolk, Va., spent the week-end
with their grandmother, Mrs. S. W.
Miss Hilda Boyce, of Knotts Island,
spent the week-end with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Boyce.
Mr. and Mrs. Cameron Boyce were
COTTON - SUFFOLK
Market at close Tuesday this
week 12.15 for average cotton, this
before recent rain. Suffolk is still
the highest cotton market in Vir
J. W. Perry Co.
TRY A HERALD WANT AD!
We make the oldest shoes look
like new. Expert workmen repair
“while you wait.”
Only Best Grade Materials Used
Our Work Is Guaranteed
JULIAN E. WARD, Proprietor
Mail orders promptly delivered.
I $5.00 For a Name! f
*» $5.00 will be paid to the United Charities as a donation in the l
name of the person who submits the new name for the “King’s T
I Arms Tavern.” £
Although rich in historic value, we do not feel that the present ?
name has commercial value, which must be our first consideration. I
We want a name having commercial value and at the same time be j
a name which is featured in the history of this County. For inst- l
ance, a prominent man or woman’s name may be used; a land- ,
mark; famous occurrence; or any other name that you think would
promote local history and at the same time be of commercial use. ‘
There are only three rules of this contest, which are as follows: * *
*■ I—The1 —The word “Hotel” must be included in the name. 2—The name | j
must be easy to spell and pronounce. 3—The name must not include 1 *
f over three words, preferably two. [ 1
Deposit your choice in the box provided for same at Leggett & *
11 Davis Drug Store before 6P. M. Monday, November 18th. The ( ,
, t judges for the contest will be Mayor E. W. Spires, Mr. Richard D. |
Dixon and Mr. John W. Graham. The name selected and the 1
«, name of the person submitting same will be announced in the next T
issue of The Chowan Herald. 1
Notice of Sale of Property For Delinquent Taxes
(Continued from Page Two)
Taxes Int. Cost Total
Anderson, William, 4 A. Holly Grove .54 .03 .95 1.52
Blount, Charlie, 12% A. Montp. 11.45 .69 .95 13.09
Blount, George, 6 1-4 A. Montp. 7.26 .44 .95 8.65
Blount, William, 6 1-4 A. Montp. 4.48 .27 .95 5.70
Blount, Robert Estate, 20 A. B. Is., 6 A. Holly
Grove 10.40 .62 .95 11.97
Blount, Henry Clay, 10 A. Woodside, 10 A.
Woodside, 10 A. Woodside 13.74 .82 .95 15.51
Brown, Robert, 8 A. Holly Grove 5.30 .32 .95 6.57
Brown, Dettie, 6 A. Holly Grove 4.16 .25 .95 5.36
Brown, James. 2A. Holly Grove 7.07 .42 .95 8.44
Bond, Daniel T., 48 A. Pettijohn 7.15 .43 .95 8.53
Blair, W. W., 30 A. Montp. 1 15.60 .94 .95 17.49
Bell, Noah, 2 A. Leggett 1.04 .06 .95 2.05
Jollins, Mills, 20 A. Middleton 8.91 .53 .95 10.39
Jollins, Martha Estate, 12 A. Leggett 3.12 .19 .95 4.26
Jlark, Andrew, 5 A. Holly Grove, 10 A. Holly
Grove, 2 A. Holly Grove 11.98 .72 .95 13.65
Jox, Russell, 13 1-4 A. Paige . 2.83 .17 .95 3.95
Uox, Henry, 23% A. Gum Pond 9.34 .56 .95 10.85
Jharlton, Lou, 10 A. B. Ridge 5.20 .31 .95 6.46
Ford, Mary Estate, 1 A. White House 2.08 .12 .95 3.15
i Granby, Clifton, 10 A. Tigersville 7.85 .46 .95 9.26
Granby, Vance, 25 A. Montp. 13.34 .80 .95 15.09
Granby, Willie, 3 A. Montp. 5.20 .31 .95 6.46
Gilliam, John T., 41 A. Montp. 16.38 .98 .95 18.31
Harris, Thos., 2 1-4 A. Woodside 10.00 .60 .95 11.55
Harris, Clarence, 2 A. Holly Grove 3.84 .23 .95 5.02
Harris, Harriett, 5 A. Holly Grove, 4 A. Holly
Grove - 2.14 .13 .95 3.22
Haughton, Andrew Belle, 9 A. Woodside, 2 A.
Woodside, 18 A. Woodside 16.88 .95 .96 18.78
Hathaway, Martha, 2 A. Woodside 3.12 .19 .95 4.26
Hathaway, William, 25 A. Montp. 12.05 .60 .95 13.60
Hathaway, W. 8., 25 A. Montp. 9.54 .57 .95 11.06
Harrell, Lewis, 8% A. Woodside 4.16 .25 .95 5.36
Harrell, Henderson, 8% A. Woodside, 22 A.
Woodside, 11 1-6 A. Woodside 27.46 1.65 .95 30.06
Hoskins, Sarah Wills, 3A. Holly Grove ..—— .54 .03 .95 1.52
Honeyblue, Wm., 29% A. Paige 9.46 .57 .95 10.98
Jordan, John Estate, 3 A. Beach. Island 4.22 .25 .95 5.42
Jordan, John, Jr., 3 1-10 A. Paige 2.43 .15 .95 3.53
1 Jordan, James, % A. Montp. 2.08 .12 .95 3.15
‘ uamb, Claude, 10 A. Woodside 7.78 .47 .95 9.20
Lamb, Garrison, 25 A. Woodside 8.41 .50 .95 9.86
uamb, Roland, 10 A. Woodside - 3.74 .22 .95 4.91
LX)wther, Jho. Edward, 2A. Holly Grove 2.37 .14 .95 3.46
Lowther, W. W„ 25 A. Woodside, 6 A. Wood
Lowther, Claricy, lA. Montp. 3.12 .19 .95 4.26
Lamb, Annie Estate, 10 A. Beach Ridge 3.66 .22 .95 4.83
uawrence, Fred Estate, 5% A. Holly Grove, 8 Q
Mizzell, Geo., 9A. Whitehouse 8.69 .52 .95 10.16
McClenny, Wheeler, 2 A. Holly Grove, 4% A.
Hnllv fJrovp .00 .90
Norcum, Alfred, 30 A. Sitterson 12.71 .76 .95 14.42
Norcum, Junius, 9 A. Woodside 3.80 .23 .95 •
Newby, Claudia, 12 A. Leggett 3.08 .18 .95 4.21
Newby, Joe and Richard, 72 A. Johnson 15.60 .94 .9o L. 49
Norman, Robert, 20 A. — 9.82 .59 .9o 11.36
Norman, Melton Estate, 35 A. Leggett 6.24 .3, .95
. Nowell, E. D., 30 A. Wood?ide l-2o -0o .9o 2.20
• Nixon, Primos, 29 A. Spruill ‘■ 4 ‘ - 4o - 95 88 ‘
Nixon, Jake, 8 A. Pratt, 35 A. Collins, S A.
• Holly Grove 1 3 - 38 - 80 - 9o 1& - w
' Nixon, William, 40 A. Mont. Gunery, 12 A.
Pratt, 20 A. Phelps, 10 A. White 19.09 1.15. -95 21.19
Nixon, Hester, 23 A. Halsey - •££ **® VL
Overton, Emanuel Estate, 20 A. Holly Grove- 4.16 .25 .95 5.36
Overton, Nora, 5 A. Holly Grove - <8 -05 -95 l-; 8
Roberts, James, 22% A. Woodside H-H - 6l - 9o 1 -‘ 3
Roberts, James and Martha Hathaway W_A. 95
Roberts*'Matthew, 40 A. Woodside 14.75 .89 .95 16.59
Roberts, Frank, 22% A. Paige 4.,0 .28 ,9o 5.93
Rooks, John Estate, 22 A. Woodside -.63 .46 .95 9.04
Riddick, Thos. Sr., 50 A. Hathaway 10--0 .94 .95 1,.59
Spruill, Allen, SA. Holly Grove —— 2.91 .1.9 o 4.0-,
Wills Sam, 23 A. Holly _«rove, lA. Jeopim igjjg gg 15 29
WfiS W.~B. Estate,” 7~A. - Holly Grove 4.16 .25 .95 4.36
Winborne, Laura, 2% A.
Wadsworth, Frank, 20% A. Whitehouse 10.66 .64 .9.) I—o
Hair Cutting and
| You can send your children here Hwl \ I
and yet be assured they will receive |H| 1 r-J . ~ l
the same careful attention as though ‘ |TT / I 1
you were with them. ~J'/- o. ru.y / | J
Bay view Barber Shop ■. .•1 -7 V vi_/\
Ernest White Prop. / • lAW J ■