Edenton Aces Down Elizabeth
> Gty In Thriller By 28-6 Score
< Continued Fiona Page 1, Section 1)
Bubba Hopkins was the work
horse for this game. The Yel
low Jackets held Spivey, Tolley
and Dixon for small gains and
even some losses, but they were
unable to stop the steam roller
like thrusts of Hopkins who
literally tore the Jacket line to |
shreds. He carried the ball 23.
times and not a single time did
he fail to add yardage for the
Aces. He added all four extra
points after touchdowns by l
crashing through the Yellow
Carroll Forehand again played
a very steady game at quarter
hack. The defense department,
after the first quarter, got down
to business to hold back the
Jacket offense, so that their
quarterback was forced to resort
to passing for the most part.
The Jackets attempted 20 pass
es, of which eight were com
plete. The Aces tried 10 pass
es and completed three.
Coach Billmgs sent in nis sec
ond string team late in the
fourth quarter and while not in
the game very long, they gave
a good account of themselves
against the Yellow Jackets.
The Edenton Band joined the
big Elizabeth City Band to pro
vide entertainment at half-time
and both groups were greeted
with thunderous- rounds of ap
plause by the large crowd of
spectators at the game.
Forehand kicked and Mat
thews returned to the Elizabeth
City 37. Matthews was stopped
at the line for no gain, bui
Edenton was penalized 5 yards.
MeHherson then made it to the
48 for first down. Spruill, Mc-
Pherson and Sawyer were held
to 8 yards in three plays and
Caddy kicked out on the Eden
ton 8. In three successive’ plays
Hopkins crashed through the
line for first down at the Eden
ton 22. Tolley was thrown for
a yard loss, Hopkins added 5
through the line and Tolley
picked up 4, after which Fore
hand kicked, with Caddy return
ing to his own 40. Spruill gain
ed 4, Caddy 2 and Matthews
then carried to the Edenton 49
for first down. Ross snagged a
jump pass which was good for
9 yards. Forehand then broke
up a pass but Matthews carried
to the Edenton 38 for first down.
Spruill was thrown for a 4-yard
loss and Matthews was also
downed for a 5-yard loss, after
which Caddy kicked. To'lev re
turned to the Aces’ 21 but Eden
ton was nenalized 15. The Aces
were again penalized 5 and
vere forced to kick, so that the
Yellow Jackets got the ball on
the Edenton 28. A jump pass
W3S broken up and Dixon then
fell on an Elizabeth C'Jv fumble
on the Aces’ 34. Tolley was
stopped for no gain and Hop
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kins rammed through the line
t for 5 yards as the quarter ended.
With the ball on the Edenton
39, Forehand fumbled but recov
ered and Forehand then kicked.
Caddy was dropped by Tolley;
| as he caught the ball on the 32. >
The Yellow Jackets were held to |
two yards and Caddy kicked out
on the Edenton 39. Two passes!
to Britton were broken up but
| Forehand then connected with 1
Tolley for a 26-yard pass and
first down on the Jackets’ 35.
Hopkins added 3 through the
line and then like a steam roller’
made it to the 22 for first down, j
Hopkins added 4 and on the
next play lacked only a few
| inches of first down. On the
| next play he drove to the 10-
yard line for first down. In
three cracks at the line Hop
kins lacked just about a foot
tor a touchdown and on fourth
down he rammed through to
score the first touchdown of the
game. He also cracked the line
for the extra point and the
Aces led 7-0. McPherson return
ed Forehand’s kick to his own
35. Three passes were broken'
up by Baker, Tolley and White,
so Caddy kicked out on Eden
ton’s 25. Tolley picked up 6
and Hopkins bulled his way to
the 46 for first down. Hopkins
cracked the line for 8 and Tol
ley lost a yard. A pass to Brit
ton was broken up and Hopkins
lacked about 2 feet for first
down, so the ball went over to
the Jackets on Edenton’s 44.
Caddy picked up 4 yards and
Britton then intercepted a pass.
The Jackets were penalized 15,
;o the Aces took over on their
nvn 35. Forehand connected
with a pass to Hopkins which
was good for first down on the
47. A pass to Britton was brok
en up and the Jackets inter
cepted a long pass as the half
ended and the Aces led 7-0.
Raper kicked for the Jackets
and Tolley sent Edenton fans
wild as he pulled in the ball on
the 22, sidestepped a few Jacket
tacklers and with the aid of
good blocking, scampered 78
yards as he easily outran the
trailing Elizabeth City defend
ers. Hopkins again punched
through the line for the extra
point as Edenton’s stock rose
fith a 14-0 lead. Ross returned
1 Forehand’s kick to his own 42.
Spruill and Sawyer in three
piays carried to the Aces’ 47
1 for first down. In three tries
Sawyer made it to the 35 for
first down. Tolley broke up
a pass, Matthews was stopped
] for no gain and a pass to Ross
1 was good for only 5, so Caddy
kicked out on the Aces’ 3. Spi
. vey rammed through the line
for 5 and Hopkins lugged the
ball to the 19 for first down.
* Tolley gained 7. Forehand lost
| 2 and Tolley lacked only inches
lof first down. Hopkins then
I smashed the line for first down
on the 35. Hopkins again ripped
the Jacket line and chalked up
8 yards. On the next Dlay Tol-
I lev picked up a few yards and
as he was about to be tackled
I he lateraled to Britton, who sold
: out down along the sideline and
1 was pulled down as he fell
! across the goal line for the
! third Edenton touchdown. Again
I Hopkins broke through the line
j for the extra point as the Eden-
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; ton fans again went wild with
j the Aces in the lead 21-0. Dail
(returned Forehand's kick to his
own 35. Spruill carried to the
j 44 and a pass to Ross was com
| pleted on the Aces’ 32. Sawyer |
■ and Dail each picked up 2
yards. Dixon broke up a pass
and the next pass to Rhodes!
was good but the Jackets were'
penalized and the Aces took
over on their own 25. Dixon :
charged through the line for 7
and on the next play fans were!
breathless as Britton eluded the.
Jacket defenders and was far
out in the open, out of their!
reach on the 35, when Forehand!
fired the ball to him, but some-!
how the glue-fingered Britton
was unable to hold on to it. I
Hopkins then cracked the line)
for first down, but the Aces 1
were penalized 5 yards as the
Sawyer intercepted a Forehand
pass on the Edenton 43. Spruill
picked up 4, Matthews 3 and
Spruill then made first down on
the Aces’ 32. A jump pass to
Sawyer was good for 3. Spruill,
was stopped cold for no gain!
and Jimmy White threw Sawyer |
for a 2-yard loss. With the'
ball on the Aces’ 31, Caddy was
back in kicking position, but in-!
stead of kicking he caught the
Aces napping and passed to
Ross in the end zone for the
Yellow Jackets’ lone touchdown.
Caddy’s kick for the extra point
was wide, so that the score mov
ed to 21-6. Hopkins returned
the Jacket kick from his own
22 to the 45. On the next play
he made it first down on the
Jackets’ 44. Tolley was held
for no gain but on the next
play he snagged Forehand’s pass
far ahead of defenders and
ply trotted to the goal line for
his second touchdown. Again
Hopkins rammed through the
line for the extra point, so the
score moved to 28-6. Forehand’s
kick was returned to the Jackets’!
32. Matthews was thrown for a]
3-yard loss. A pass to Rhodes j
was good for 5 and Rhodes then]
snagged another pass which was
good for first down on his own
45. Three successive plays went
for naught and the Jackets were
penalized 15. Caddy, in the only I
poor kick of the night, booted 1
the ball to the Jackets’ 48.'
Coach Billings then sent in the'
second stringers. Ashley picked
(up 3, Wright 5 and Jimmy i
(White 1. The Aces then fumbled]
but recovered, but the ball went]
over to the Jackets on thrrr own
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*4O. A pass was broken up but
the Aces were penalized 5. Saw
yer then drove to the Edenton
47 for first down. A pass was
broken up and Sawyer picked.
Idp 4. * The Jackets then com
pleted a pass to the Aces’ 10-
yard line as the game ended.
Spivey LE Rhodes
Cuthrell LT Sawyer
E. Griffin LG Raper.
j Sawyer C - Banks
, White RG Rogers
Baker RT Davenport
! Britton RE Ross j
! Forehand— QB Caddy )
| Dixon... LHB - Spruill (
Tolley RHB McPherson '
I Hopkins FB Matthews
School Os Agriculture
I Plans For Open House
Hundreds of North Carolina
high school students will take
a look at the agricultural sci
ence and business opportunities
of the 1960,’ when they visit!
State College on November 5.
| The School of Agriculture will'
hold its second annual Open
I House. Scores of educational ex-|
1 hibits are planned.
I Prof. G. W. Giles, who is
heading the event, says he be-j
lieves the exhibits will be ex
tremely helpful to young men]
and women looking for career,
Prof. Giles pointed out that
four out of every 10 jobs in
the United States relate to agri-j
culture. “There are tremendous
opportunities for young people
in the agricultural sciences and
businesses,” Giles said. “Our
Open House is designed to show
some of these opportunities.”
Local county agricultural
agents and teachers of vocational
agriculture have information on
local students planning to attend
the Open House.
HOW U. S. PRESIDENT
In a special report prepared
for student and teachers and
parents, Neil Swanson presents
1 a comprehensive view of the
| mechanism behind the election
lof a president. You’ll want to
! clip out and save for reference
1 the entire report appearing ex
clusively in October 16 issue
j of the
I BALTIMORE AMERICAN
! on sale at your local newsdealer
i j LESSON |
Continued from Pag* 4—Section 3
that in his words we hear God
speak, that in his deeds of com-]
passion we see what God does,
that in his death we know the
measure of God’s love for us,
and that in his Resurrection we
are assured of God’s triumph
over sin and death. For this
reason we affirm that there is a
God who cares. We believe that |
j beyond matter is mind, beyond]
| multiplicity is purpose, beyond
(power is a personal Being, be-1
1 yond the prison of cause and
effect is redemptive love. We
.believe with good reason that
the fundamental truth about
the nature of things is this:
There is a God whose face we
see in Jesus Christ—a God who
cares. Standing on this founda-j
tion, we trust in God.
And, one of the benefits of
, this trust in God is that it mo-1
tivates us to do our best in the
midst of the worst. How much I
,we need such incentive today!'
By trusting in God we can use
j trouble creatively. This is what
I Paul meant when, despite hard
ship and persecution, he wrote:
| “We rejoice in our sufferings, i
I knowing that suffering produces J
! endurance, and endurance pro
• dices character, and charade)
I produces hope, and hope doer
not disappoint us, because GodV
love has been poured into our
J hearts ...” (Romans 5:3-5).
Sustained by trust in God, we
can make a creative use of trou
ble. If we lose this trust, life
becomes too much for us.
God does not give immunity
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from trouble, but he will give
us strength to meet and master
it. He will hqsp us use hard
ship and suffering for growth in
wisdom, courage, righteousness
and love. In such confidence we
can live through any present
without yielding to fear; we can
face any future without sur
rendering to despair. Jesus, on
the cross, knew the peace born
of a quiet, yet mighty trust in]
God, And this peafee he be
queathed to us, with his last
Trust in God is not a blind
stab- in the dark. It is an in
terpretation of the universe and
of human destiny which stands
firmly on the rock of reason.
It is validated by experience.
(The*# comments are based on
outlines of th# International
Sunday School Lessons, copy
righted by the International
Council of Religiouq Education,
and used by permission).
Leigh Dobson In
Parade At ECC
Forty-eight of East Carolina
College’s most attractive women
students, recently chosen as
sponsors by campus organiza
tions, will ride in the big parade
to be staged Saturday, October
15„ as a major event of Home
coming Day for alumni of the
The colorful line of march will
move from the East campus at
11:45 A. M., and will pass along
Fifth Street, through the busi
ness district of Greenville, and
back to the campus.
Miss Leigh Dobson of Eden
ton was ’elected to sponsor the
Phi Sigma Pi honor fraternity
in the big parade.
i Lunch Room Menu j
Menas at the John A. Holmes
High School lunch room for the
week of October 17-21 will be as
I Monday—ltalian spaghetti with |
1 meat balls, cole slaw, buttered j 1
corn, bread, butter, apple pies, I
, cheese and milk.
! Tuesday— Meat loaf with'
gravy, creamed po*atoes, garden
1 Ml a
1 J.T.S. BROWN’S
lUt 3|l SON COMPANY
1 IMI 30% whiskey
lU% grain neutral epirilt
peas, hot biscuits, butter, coOkies
Wednesday —Tuna fish salad
on lettuce, salted crackers, green
string beans, bread, cupcakes and
| Thursday Wieners, weiner
| rolls, pork and beans, cole slaw,
j chocolate block cake and milk.
I Friday Grilled beef patties
and gravy, creamed potatoes, tur
-1 nip greens, butter, biscuits, peach
halves and milk.