The News and Observer from Raleigh, North Carolina on September 12, 1970 · 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The News and Observer from Raleigh, North Carolina · 11

Publication:
Location:
Raleigh, North Carolina
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 12, 1970
Page:
11
Start Free Trial
Cancel

VhweN160Q0610401ea'-'ft4woommulm40w4aLittOlS2 — — – t"'---11106'11400410040g 1 g Four pen Seasons Today to) 1 Of bp Carolina center Keith Hicks is ready for first snap The Sports Observer by Dick Herbert ONMMMMISUIEMMINEEIll It is a new decade and hopefully a successful one for Atlantic Coast Conference football teams Today's assignments will tell much about 1970 and a little about the decade Time is needed in building successful programs Most of the building is going on at the north and south of the conference South Carolina's ambitious plans under Paul Dietzel brought a 6-0 record against league opponents last season plans for stadium expansion and fanatical support that apparently supplies all the funds needed Clemson does not sit by idly and watch the hated rival flourish' It has decided Hootie Ingram from the highly successful Arkansas program May be able to match or surpass Dietzel's progress He is the veto head coach in the conference Maryland has been away from the national limelight for a long time and has designs of returning to its glow but first it seeks title contention in the ACC It is in its second year under Roy Lester and may have a lot to say about which team becomes champion There has been a lot of building too at Chapel Hill but with less flamboyance than that at South Carolina This is Bill Dooley's fourth year and he should enjoy the fruits of three successful recruiting years He has 102 varsity players and most of them are capable of playing ACC football State Builds Athletics Center State believes its athletics program will be helped considerably by the construction of the athletics center where the coaches will have their offices and the athletes their training table Much is being put into the development of capable football teams while maintaining academic integrity Financial responsibility for the Duke athletic program has been taken over as a university function Also for the first time there now is an official fund raising organization to help provide the costs of grants-in-aid Almost all of the bad things in college athletics result from the necessity at most institutions for the athletic program to pay its own way Rising costs may force other schools in this part of the nation to follow Duke in covering the deficits All of the schools are aware of the lack of football success against the major powers of the outside They are active trying to make their teams competitive In some cases it is almost impossible But there is good football for those who can accept the fact it is most difficult to break into the Top Ten Rich Usually Get Richer This afternoon and tonight thousands k)f hours of preparation are culminated by the public display of ability against capable opponents This first year of the 1970s provides 11 of these displays during the regular season instead of 10 The long hard road to the football eminence wanted by almost all ACC followers is shown by what Alabama and Southern California which have enjoyed success for many years are doing tonight They play in Birmingham before 70000 who have paid $7 for a ticket This means a pot of about a half-million dollars the two powers will divide and use to make themselves even stronger They are having a bowl game at the start of the season The ACC schools will not come close to matching that amount from their extra game Some have scheduled teams to strong for them because of the necessity of a big pay day The extra game will benefit some and hurt others As some coaches like to say the hay is in the tarn 1-low will it taste? Baltimore New York Boston Detroit Cleveland Washington Minnesota Oakland California Kansas City Milwaukee Chicago Western Division Eastern Division Western Division American League Eastern Division w L Pct re 93 51 646 n-k 81 63 563 75 69 521 74 69 517 nd 69 76 476 nlon 66 76 465 By HERSCHEL NISSESON The Associated Press Big-time college football begins its 1970 season this weekend — an earlier-thenusual start designed to alleviate some of the sport's financial problems The National Collegiate Athletic Association gave its members permission to schedule 11 games this fall instead of the previous 10 in the hope that the revenue from an extra contest would help defray some of the zooming costs of college athletics in general Some 66 of the 118 major football-playing colleges scheduled an extra game and most of them will be played Saturday Is college feotball on the skids? "If it is you can't tell it out here" says Stanford's John Ralston whose 10thranked Indians face Arkansas at Little Rock in the National television opener (ABC-TV 6 pm EDT) Twelve ranking teams are scheduled for weekend action highlighted by the Stanford-Arkansas clash and a meeting Baseball Scoreboard Standings GB 18 18"2 244 26 a 86 56 606 — 79 65 549 8 76 66 535 10 6 :ity 56 87 392 3012 53 89 373 33 51 92 357 3$12 National League W i Pct C111 Pittsburnh 76 67 531 — New York 76 68 578 1As Chicago 75 68 574 1 St Louis 69 76 476 8 Philadelphia 66 79 455 11 Montreal 62 81 434 14 Cincinnati 93 53 637 — Los Angeles 77 65 542 14 Francisco 75 68 524 16" i Atlanta 71 75 496 22 Houston 69 75 479 23 San Diego 55 89 382 37 Results American League Baltimore 3 Boston 2 (13 innings) Cleveland 3 New York 2 Washington at Detroit Chicago at Minnesota Oakland 3 Kansas City 0 Milwaukee at California t National League Montreal 1 Philadlohia 0 St Louis 5 New York 2 Houston 3 Atlanta 2 Cincinnati at San Diego Los Angeles at S Francisco Other clubs not scheduled Probable Pitchers American League Milwaukee (Krausse 12-16) at DI litornia (May 6-13) night Oakland (Blue 0-0) at Kansas City (Johnson 710) Chicago (Johnson 2-5) at Minnesota (Blyieven 9-6) Washington (Boman 15-10) at Detroit (Lolich 12-17) New York (Kekich 6-3) at Cleveland McDowell 19-10) Boston (Peters 14-10) at Baltimore (Phoebus 3-3) night National League Philadelphia (Palmer))) Montreal (Bank 1610) St Louis (Reuss $4) at New York (McAndrew 9-11) Pittsburgh (Moose 9-9) at Chicago (Jan k:ns 19-14) Atlanta (Jarvis 13-12) at Houston (Forsch 1-0) Night Cincinnati (Cioninger 7-3) at San Diego (Coombs 9-11) night Los Angeles (Foster 911) at an Fran cisco (Palo& 4-5) TODAY'S SCHEDULE Kentucky at Carolina 1:50 Wake Forest at Nebraska 2:30 Duke at Florida 8:00 State at Richmond 8:00 By A J CARE Staff Writer College football muscles its way to the center of America's stage today It is the beginning of II long weeks of grind and glory and for the Big Four there are some challenges that would give Samson the shakes Carolina is at home against Kentucky (1:50) but State travels to -Richmond (8:00) Duke meets Florida in Jacksonville (8:00) and Wake Forest journeys to Nebraska (2:30) The other four Atlantic Coast Conference teams also move outside with South Carolina going to Georgia Tech (2:00) Virginia Tech (1:30) and Clemson hosting The Citadel (1:30) These are the additional games admitted by the NCAA this season in hopes of adding funds to some athletic budgets which are reeling toward red Some guaranteed themselves fat paychecks today but at the same time assumed the position of an overwhelming underdog CAROLINA KENTUCKY — The Wildcats can grit their Collegiate Openers Set 1 in Birmingham between third-rated Southern California and No 16 Alabama Ninth-ranked Nebr ask a entertains Wake Forest litthrated Kansas State hosts Utah State No 15 Florida tackles Duke in Jacksonville 171hranked South Carolina visits Georgia Tech and lath-rated UCLA is at Oregon State Oklahoma tied for 20th with West Virginia and Auburn journeys to Southern Methodist while WVU is at home against William & Mary Ohio State ranked first and runner-up Texas open their seasons later while 11th-ranked Missouri played Baylor Friday night Other key games include Kentucky-North Carolina North Carolina State-Richmond Tulane-Texas Tech Colorado State-New Mexico State and Califonia-Oregon Holy Cross which canceled its last eight games a year ago after an outbreak of hepatitis struck the entire squad returns to the wars against Army at West Point Eight doctors plus lab technicians greeted the Crusaders at practice and gave them a clean bill of health If 1970 is indeed the Year of the Quarterback as the publicity mills predict it won't take long to find out Stanford's Jim Plunkett one of the prime Heisman Trophy candidates will be on the firing line against Arkansas' Bill Montgomery himself a super quarterback Other aerial battles could be on tap between Southern Car s Jimmy Jones and Alabama's Scott Hunter Duke's Leo Hart and Florida's John Reaves Oklahoma's Jack Mildred and SNIU's Chuck Hixson who should own a bushel of national passing records before too long Kansas State's Lynn Dickey and Georgia Tech's Eddie McAshan first black QB at a major school in the Deep South also will be in action teeth and growl but it will take more than that to beat Carolina which is moving at an accelerated pace in the Bill Dooley regime The Tar Heels have most of their starters back from last season and today might employ Paul Miller at quarterback The former Ayden hero who never lost a game in high school has been waging a furious war with last year's regular Johnny Swofford and spring-game star Mike Mansfield But regardless w h o quarterbacks Don McCauley is destined to run extensively A year ago he gained 1092 yards and was named the ACC's player of the year Kentucky went 2-8 in 1969 but Coach John Ray in his second season sees more speed and depth and aims to straighten out an offense Gibson Stops Mets On Five-Hitter 5-2 NEW YORK (AP) — Bob Gibson fired a five-hitter for his 21st victory of the season pitching St Louis to a 5-2 victory over New York Friday night that dropped the Mets out of their share of their National League's East Division lead 1 The loss dropped New York ! into second place in the hectic NL East race one-half game behind Pittsburgh and one-half game ahead of Chicago Both the Pirates and Cubs had Friday off Gibson allowed only three singles until the ninth when the Mets broke through for both their runs Wayne Garrett walked Cleon Jones singled for his third straight hit extending his hitting streak to 19 games and Dave Marshall doubled for one run Another run scored on Ken Boswell's sacrifice fly Gibson matched zeroes with Tom Seaver for three innings before the Cards busted loose with four in the fourth Joe Hague started the rally with a single and Joe Torre walked Jose Cardenal's double into the left field corner drove in two runs and then Cardenal moved to third on a wild pitch and scored on Carl Taylor's single Ted Simmons walked and then pulled a double steal with Taylor When Jerry Grote's throw sailed into center field The News and Observer ons Saturday Sept 12 1970 " 0'411k $ FOREST HILLS NY (AP) — Big powerful Margaret Court of Australia slammed into the women's final of the US Open championships Friday and faced only one more obstacle — tiny Rosemary Casals of San Francisco—in her bid for a rare tennis grand slam Seldom venturing to the net but devastating from the back cour t the 23-year-old housewife from the country town of Albury erased Nancy Richey of San Angelo Tex 6-1 6-3 The 5-foot-2 Miss Casals thwarted just short of the last round the previous two years advanced through a 6-2 6-7 6-2 victory over Virginia Wade Taylor scored the fourth run of the inning That was plenty for Gibson who sailed through the Alets with ease and ran his season's record to 21-6 The Cards got him an extra run on Hague's sacrifice fly In the svventh Seaver 18-11 worked six innings and struck out 10 increasing his season's total to 274 a National League record for right-handed pitchers ST LOUIS NEW YORK ab r h bi abrhbil Brock If 31 00 Haarrelson ss 1 000 Javier 2b 4 0 1 0 Foil ss 0 0 0 0 Howe lb 21 1 1 Garrett 3b 3100 Torre 3b 31 20 Clones If 4130 Cardenal cf 4 1 1 2 Shamsky lb 4 0 1 0 CIaylor II 4 1 1 1 Marshall rf 4 0 1 1 Meindes rf 00 0 0 Boswell 2b 3001 Simmons c 3 0 0 0 Grote c 4 0 0 0 Masvill ss 4000 Gaspar cf 3000 Gibson p 4 0 0 0 Seaver p 1 0 0 0 Kranpool ph 1 0 0 0 RTaylor p 0000 Singleton ph 1000 Herbel p 0000 Total 31 5 6 4 Total 29 2 5 2 St Louis 0 ft 400 11 0 — 5 New York 000 SOS 01112— 2 E—Grote OP—St Louis 1 New York 1 LOB—St Louis 4 New York S 28— Cardenal Marshall SB—Harrelson CTaylor Simmons SF—Hague Boswell IP H R ER BB SO Gibson (W21-61 9 S 2 2 4 7 Seaver 11-18111 6 5 4 3 3 10 1 RTavlor 2 1 1 1 1 0 1 Herbei 1 00000 WP—Seaver 2 1-2:0811 A-50555 Lee Maye Sold CHICAGO (AP) — The Chicago White Sox acquired outfielder Lee Maye from Washington Friday at the S20000 waiver price MIMWIIIMMINIII11 that sputtered too often last fall A pair of sophomores — Jimmy Reed and Cecil Bowens and Lee Clymer (Wake Forest transfer) — should augment the running game Former Raleigh Broughton standout A 1 Godwin is slated to start at flanker Dave Roller (All SEC) anchors the defensive line STATE-RICHMOND — The Wolfpack pads softly moaning about inexperience and fretting over Richmond's formidable passing cornbination of Charlie Richards and Jimmy Livesay But State always pads softly at this time of the year very discreetly operating behind a screen of secrecy So Richmond is cautious Coach Earle Edwards hints tbaL the forward pass could Rosemary Casa Is leaps for return in U S Open Tourney Court Gains Finals in Bid For Rare Tennis Sweep of Britain who won the inaugural open here in 1968 The tempestuous Miss Wade blew a fuse over a line call in the second game of the third set after staving of defeat with a searing forehand in a sudden death tie break Sx: never regained her composure after that Mrs Court and Miss Casa is N I play Sunday for the title and the S7500 first prize that goes with it with the Australian heavily favond A triumph will give her a sweep of the four major chamnionships — Australian French Wimbledon and US —won previously only by Maureen "Little Mo" Connolly in 1933 Jenkins Goes Against Bucs By JERRY LISKA Ferguson Jenkins of the Chicago Cubs has a dramatic spot Saturday to become the National League's first 20- game winner four successive seasons since San Francisco's Juan Marichal did the trick from 1963 through 1966 Jenkins rallying brilliantly after a struggling start takes a 19-14 mark against the Pittsburgh Pirates in the opener of a pressurized two-game set in the NL East's sizzling pennant chase With a small-sized blanket covering the embattled New York Mets Bucs and Cubs Jenkins will try to best Pittsburgh's Bob Moose (9-9) for a victory which would deadlock Chicago and the Pirates at 76-68 Jenkins who earlier had a frustrating 2-8 record attributes his resurgence to the fact "I feel good and I'm not overthinking" The Pirates who dropped two out of three to the Cubs in Pittsburgh earlier this week without ailing Roberto Clemente hope to have him back for the Cub series The slugging outfielder has been in his native San Juan for treatment of a back injury be a dangerous Wolfp26 weapcn this season with George Botsko and Pete Swirko adding speed at end and transfer quarterback Pat Korsnick flashing a strong arm Four offensive regulars returned from last season and five defensive starters are back including two-time All-Atlantic Coast Conference safety Jack Whitley and rugged middle guard George Smith Richmond tied for the Southern Conference crown a year ago and Richards turned the defenses into debris amassing 2556 yards on 175 completions DUKE-FLORIDA — They might throw so many passes in Jacksonville that the secondaries pass out Duke has quarterback Leo Hart who owns 12 ACC records and Wes Chesson who gets open repetitively and catches anything that is c etch able Meanwhile Florida flashes junior John Reaves the Nation's No 1 passer a year ago and fleet Carlos Alvarez who caught 12 touchdown tosses in 1969 Both teams are blessed with solid running backs but the Blue Devils are starting five sophomores in their offensive line and lack the depth the Gators flaunt To further complicate matters for the Blue Devils Florida will be playing its first game under Coach Doug Dickey who has undoubtedly The 5-foot-9 155-pound Aussie has won 19 of 24 tournaments this year and lost only five of more than 100 matches Semifinals in the men's division are scheduled Saturday at the West Side tennis club with only Cliff Richey Nancy's 23-year-old kid brother standing in the way of a potential Australian monopoly of this $176000 event Young Richey individual standout of the recent Davis Cup challenge round will face Tony Roche the Australian left-hander who is seeded No 4 In the other bracket Wimbledon champion John Newcombe seeded No 2 plays Ken Rosewall No 3 in a battle of the new and old breed of Australian tennis Newcombe now is favored to take the title won a year ago by Rod Laver but many experts giye a good chance to the 25-year-old Rosewall once king of the pros whose style and steadiness make him the game's picture player Mrs Court and Miss Casa Is have a deep mutual respect for each other although Mrs Court has won all four of the matches played between the two this year "Rosie beat me in Melbourne three years ago and in the Pacific Southwest two years ago" said Mrs Court "She is a little tiger out there She is all over the place You have to stay with her" Rosemary said it was often frightening just to see the towering Mrs Court on the other side of the net "She has such long arms and legs" said Rosie "She can reach anything You have to play twice as hard as you do against any other player" Nicola Pilic of Yugoslavia and Pierre Barthes of France won the men's doubles title by upsetting Rod Laver and Roy Emerson of Australia 6-3 7-5 4-6 7-6 The new champions won the final tie break 5 points to 2 when Pilic hit a ball at Emerson who feel on the court Earlier Pilic and Barthes had to complete an interrupted match against Pat Cornejo and Jaime Fillol of Chile 6-7 6-7 7-6 7-6 7-5 The winners split $39000 the losers $2000 installed some of his Tennessee traits into the Gators' attack He inherited numerous starters from a Florida team that went 9-1-1 a year ago and this season ranks among the country's top twenty WAKE FORESTNEBRASKA — The Deacons have probably never had a tougher opener Nebraska simply has 29 lettermen back from last season's power that crushed Georgia 45-6 in the Sun Bowl and that says enough Wake however figures to be stronger than it was a year ago when it went 3-7 It has experience on defense some promising junior college backs and a pair of capable quarterbacks in Larry Russell and Jim McMahen But they need more than that against Nebraska — a lot more Pirates Are Underdogs At Toledo TOLEDO Ohio — East 1Carolina's new look under Coach 1Mike McGee has its first showing here Saturday night (8:00) in the Glass Bowl against highly favored Toledo The Rockets were 11-0 last season and are expected to be stronger They have 15 starters back from the undefeated team of 1909 McGee on the other hand has only four players who started a year ago lie has installed a pro-type offense in the place of the single wing of Clarence Stasavich he his staff and 44 players arrived here Friday afternoon by chartered jet A light workout was ordered for 8:30 Depth is Problem Five players hobbled by injuries this week will be in uniform and will see some action Four of them are starters Depth has been one of the major problems encountered b y McGee who last season was in charge of the offensive line at the University of Minnesota He will start John Cassazza at quarterback and hopes the aerial attack will bother Toledo defense that will have 11 lettermen starting Carl Gordon has been very impressive for the Pirates as a wide receiver The running backs will be veteran Billy Wallace at fullback and Les Strayhorn at tailback Dick Corrada will be the flanker Bob Hileman will start at tight end Tim Tyler and John Hollingsworth are the tackles Steve Davis and Mike Kopp guards and Mark Pohren center McGee believes his guard corn-I bination is as fine as any but t Kopp is one of the players with injuries that will limit his play I Toledo has a spectaculr quarterback in Chuck Earley who in the last scrimmage corn ipleted 14 of 17 passes The !Rockets will not have tailback I Tony Harris an outstanding runner Fullback Charlie Cole has been bothered by an injury but will be available The Toledo backfield made all-conference as a group last season but sophomore Joe Schwartz has broken into the lineup Two years ago the Rockets opened their season by defeating Richmond 31-14 and the losers then went on to win the Southern Conference championship Last season Toledo blasted Davidson co-champion of the Southern 56- 33 in the Tangerine Bowl A capacity crowd of 16500 is expected Fair weather has been predicted In other games involving 'Southern Conference teams The 1Citadel is at Clemson Furman at VMI William and Mary at West Virginia and Richmond is host to North Carolina State Davidson does not play until 'Sept 26 Yarbrough to Drive Ford GTA GAINESVILLE Ga (AP) — 1LeeRoy Yarbrough says he will drive a Ford — powered GTA !Group 7 machine in Sunday's 1S75000 Can-Am at the new Road Atlanta course near Gainesville Yarbrough a $200000 winner :in stock car racing last year I will be making his first start i in he Canadian-American seres : for sports cars I His car owned by the Agapiou brothers of Vail Nuys Calif is powered by a 496-cubic inch 'engine the largest on the circuit Its regular driver John Cannon of Montreal will be running a Continental Formula A 1race in NIossport Park Canada a Road Atlanta spokesman said Hardy Traded SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — The San Francisco 49ers traded former Notre Dame All-American Kevin Hardy to the Green Bay Packers Friday for a future draft pick The 6-foot-5 260-pound Hardy was switched to the offensive line by the 49ers this season after playing defense since his college days He missed last season because of a knee injury and played only briefly in the 49ers' first four preseason games this year I r-: t tr 1 H"ws:""1"1"4""mi-- : - ' 1: 1 '!- I ' 5 i 1 I I I: t I 4 0 I : 1 :::: :'' li if '' 1 '--' i I ij :: i t : : : 17 I - i 7 ' S " t :" 1' tx'''''''''t-A:: T i '''- : V : -:::::'::'? '':"' : )::::'::1''!:'':::: i'''' : : :::-- ) :: : : 4a' 2 :: - -:-::::- : : :::'' 1I :::::::: " :: ::::"- -::: 114 : ::::::::::::': 44:: :::: : -::::::: : ::::: 40i: ( "k 11111111111111111MEIMINIS It is a ne one for Atla Today's assig a little about t Time is nc Most of the south of the plans under league oppon pansion and I all the funds r Clemson dc rival flourish the highly sui to match or new head cm Maryland h for a long I its glow bu ACC It is and may hay champion There has Hill but witi Carolina Th should enjoy years He ha are capable o State State belle considerably where the c athletes their Much is be football team Financial gram has 13( Also for th( fund raising of grants-in-a Almost all result from the athletic costs may j ' nation to foil( ! t All of the success aga They are a( petitive In so But there the fact it : Ten Ri This after preparation of ability ag of the 1970! t the regular s The long 1 i by almost al and Souther for many yel They play A paid $7 for a This meal the two powo even strong the start of 't The ACC that amoun scheduled t the necessit3 The extra As some tarn How will i' ! cl) 111 4 '''I'i'i'''wsk:7'Nf:'t'"r-: - ' - : : l''''7 rem--'4"'"'4 i' : ' r' -1'' s -- - ' ': ' : : " - : : :A- 9' - : : k I — - - : - - - ' Y '': s4P-04— ' ir ':-::'---':: :: :::::: :- ' ''' ' :5- ::: ::: - Is --7: ::: 1 lli- -:' : : :--:: ::: :' -::::-:i --:2:-' -- - - - ' :-:(--: i i ::: -'1 '!:--:--:-:-"l:l::11: : '-'I '-O -:::iii'' ''''':- 7- -2:'-2?- -V- - 1:--- l':- : i -:-:-:-: -:- 7' :::::::: ' '-: -t'''-: '-:-- 140'-77Ni ' rt t ::'-::::'f::::::::: :::::'::7::: :::':::i :::!::::::::::::-: --' i 4 - 4 ' : ':: I "p': '' '' -i':::':: ::::::::::: 1 '''- - :::::::::::': : 9t:i 1:::4 : ' r: 10': : t 1:i :' ‘:''''''i:! o A ' :: ' -: ' 1 '''' ' ':-:::::: ::::'''' :' 1 :"'14:''::::':::::'''::::'' C'::4::'' ':'' A :-i:''t':g 4:or :-:::: ::: - ::i::::::-:::::::!: ! ::::::::: :! i:::i ' : -::!: ?: ::) ::::::::::::-7:::Kt ::1::i ''' '-') ' 4‘::1::-::: : ::-- :: -::::::: ::::::::i f 4 I: t :' ''''::::- ::::' ::?81 : )kg-141-: :: :: :if)er : :::: i 7 i : : : :::":: :::::: i iij ''' 4 :::::i(27 W:ill'::'::'!' i': Or' ' ''' ::::::::::i:::: :: :::: : i 1 ':::':::::::: ll :: ':: : :: i::::1:::::!:3::::::::::40 ' '''''::::'::::' ::1:::'' ' '' -'4:' 7::::::::::::::::::::::E:::::::::i::::::tl': :::f::'f:::: : : : ' ::: 209::: k: '''' 'q?Co'Z4' ' F::::::!:::::::::::::::::!:::::'::ir::::::::::::::::: ::::::: ::'::1 :ill' " - - ' : ::!::::: :4 : : :l 1 : : : 1: : : :-::::70 If::::: : ' ::: ' li::::: 4 : : :: 7 :::r ::: :::::::::!:::::1::::::i:g:::N: :: ::::::':::::::::: :::::"::::"::::::::::::'::g!:::::::::::-:!:::::il ::::::::::::::ii114::!:§1:::ii:!::::':::i":':':: slf-:::-::::::::: ::':::::: 1':::::: ”7-7: n 1 :::::::::::::::::::: :::::::: :::::::1 4 tr': : '!N 3A '::::: ::- e :::::::::::::::::::::::1:: 754N- ::::::::::::::::::::1P"::t ::: ::::::::::?111:4::::: : :4::::::7::::::r: j:::::'::1:1:::::::::i:::::::A:::::4" :::: :- 1: :::::0 g!:::'1::::::::::::::: ti"::::::::::::::::::-::4:: r : : : :::::::) : :" : r::::::::::r:):::::::: : 1 ''''77777:1':Efyts' l': : -:::':::: '' i$::5 I f "iSe"'' ' '' '1 ': :::'h: ::: : '" ' ' ' 4VP::146 '''4''4A :rtti:rkqw t4'tat'''T1-7!51 'l'Atb: 17' : : : :: 0' '' 041 to"44:11(io ' $: :14 :-40 k ip it tA-:-v'iol--t -- ' -- --S--::- 'iot:-- :::::!f:t4 414:x ::1L5 :dt::: '?:: : :r175 : 1) emt :to 54 LI 4 4L0 i a4 i!4::::::''::::::::t::::::!: 01 1'"3' '''' ::1:!:4-'i:!ii ::::::::::::::tr::::'":'"'"': 1- -:!:::: - i:::1::1 kli: 7'::3 1 ' i:-:''!-f gili:::::::::::---(: ''1i::1ki:::'11!:''':''''' 11'--':::4 1 ::':'::::'1i':::::1:-':!': :::7:w:::-:i : r7':?!1' :::::: 4141 its ' t1k t ):':''i:i(::: :1 :""::!ir::5:-:-:t'-t:'i:t!:'::''':'' :7'-' ':1' '!! 1 ' ' ''' 0irg'':::i:i's:::!1:- e:-TI4':: --'::H : s 4-'4 ?' it: ' tirrI - ::-:'-::i:: :: :i ' :--:::k::—' -if::'!:'§-1' -:::2: : : :':'''':l''-':- '' '! it': ::?:':':''::':!71 '''''4:f-p1::::!0: !:: L:''':'':"' ' ' 44e777:1f'z'!':''7:'i'---:':-f ' - ::::'-:44ti4'- i :- : :-'""tf''!4N'4 : : " 14i!?- ' 1-4:t r!'H-41--::-:y''kkt4J'15i f'::' $-:'47i-'ig'!"!:'':!1'r'11t-1""!:::''-E''''' -'::''''':77:-:'':::1 "' tl'544:'::' '' H':'k -'''-:'77:':71-:i'l:4-:III!!''1::i'::::-:7-)1'':- -'-:::-- '!'':::'''''-:'-:':1':' :::"'4':rte'':4--:-'1:-''1::::::'7715:'T:1':C2:'il!''':'!':':::-:!':-!''''''7?:i:: r'-'''::: :1:'-:":--'::'1:''1 ioH:'''''::'-''' :1: -sr-t4!$$1''': :-:::'!:t'::':::::f-1f: (:'-!:-:' ::-':-''-''::1:::':1-!'':'4:':-:-''::1 -itii:-§1':: :4 '' 4'':i::'::I'::-'::'i::'':':':'-:7'!:'1:':'1'!''!-'':::ii c:-'':-::--''I'R:1:7'::-t::':'': -i-':':-:' :':::: ''!:'i1-'':'::::'-':'-?'-!i J1L'!-::::::'::'':':2!:':':f:-''?':::':::4-::'-:'i''''"'i'''':4-'-:' ''::':':1-'''-1--ii--'!f-:---::'''j-::'i 0AA:p'-'':' -4'::-::t:J':i:::l'f :7:-:::::1!(:0'-:::---::-:::"-:A:1':7:!::-7::1 ' ':::''I''':: ''1'"'':i'::1'" e-:-!ip:::-1::::::t:!il!1!::t ::':'ii''‘'::-":'-'i:?:'!11'-:1--5:':-:'!:':--:4--:i'''-::'1'':'-r'i-:::'::'':''1- :116i1-:-:1'k '':''::1!::1!r:'::iir:-:'':1i5p:'''t!tc:!:i1:'-::!-::II:'''":-i('::::::''!1::':':-::-111'''g kf7:-::!: ? :: -"--:f''::-i147''':':!i:3:::: ' '"' : :44p-'-' --'-: ''e-::':i--:!'c'i1:-'1:1:4 1':4!'':x!)'''''s::-!0':::''-''":0::4te::i :44:'14:i::'- ' -1i'i::::::z:'':7::-:1 ii -1:77:i'47':':i:i:ieii::: 'i!::!::::: : ft--Jk:::-::1"-! Ofi'A-::r: i--::'-'2-:i-:!:-:i--:!:?4:::':- ------:: ii--i':--:-:-:r--:--::::::!:::''' :-''':2''v:-:::::':i44 : : : " : : : : : :: - : :::4:4: :4:: ' ?-----s::::':-: "!:-': t-!::::--::-::::-:‘-::- -44--:-::::::':: ‘?4 -:! r:::::--''---'''"-'::-'::::::"::4'''''''''''''-'""-:'''''''1 - ------::Av0:':f:'''!'-'--'::'::-:':: -'''''4---:''' 4 t- :' l t I 1' ' ::::':-T:::::-::::'-:'!::'-:-:::::::::::::-:-:!:::I:::4-:4:--1 gpe) --' '-:-::--:::::- ::-4-- : Sp i I c 1 ( ( ( ( 'emilidloydNe016111110001111011imathoo - onswoamqoam10460elmohnoergowswimmt00komolgroadrolotOw

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The News and Observer
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free