The Anniston Star from Anniston, Alabama on November 21, 1946 · Page 16
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The Anniston Star from Anniston, Alabama · Page 16

Anniston, Alabama
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 21, 1946
Page 16
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;i 15, The- Annlston (Alt.) SUr, Thursday, Nor. 21, 1948. 1U 4sVVJ JJ U ft WHEN YOU NEED IT h OS tto OSM :IarrGilmeiMakes - All -Southeastern Conference Travis Tidwell, Auburn Back, On 2nd Team Mississippi, Georgia 'And Cebrgia Tech Each Land t;r;V",,IVoBerthi . ! t By WILLIAM TUCKER ; United Press SporU Writer ATLANTA. Oa, Nov. 31,-The oft-beaten m well u the all-victorious found recognition today on the United Press 1948 all-Southeastern Conference football team aa the University of Mississippi landed two men on the first list along with Georgia and Oeorgia Tech. ..Add one man each from Tennessee, Alabama, Louisiana State, Mississippi State and Florida and you hare an eleven paramount at every position. It Includes three playen Mrmr-arr technically . lefhalfbacka or tailbacks, but each has displayed such versatility this aeason that most any coach would welcome the chance to nave them all In one back- field.- - - . . This honor team was chosen by United Press sports writers who have covered Southeastern Conference games every Saturday this palL writers working out of At- "lanta," Nashville, Memphis, Jacksonville, Montgomery. Birmingham, Raleigh and New Orleans. They consulted and compared notes on - the players .they, had seen,, talked ta coaches and the result is this hypothetical eleven that would compare well with any of the pre-war all-SEO selections. ,,..,.:i..Xk. .-EHds -.--- - - "TThe "Inds Ray Poole of Mississippi and Broughton (Brute) Williams of Florida. Poole, a towering figure of a man, is rated In Mis- , sisaippl as better than his brother, the famous Barney Poole of Army. He Is the pillar of Mississippi's lm- !pTOvmf 'Une,"i tonstant threaV on - offense with bis blocking ana pass-soagglng, and an extra-point kicker for good measure. Brute Williams 1 la the leading pass-receiver in the nation with 490 yards gained on 39 nags. But that's not alL Oeorgia players who got quite a scare from Florida will tell you that Williams ' was far and away the best end . they .iiave faced all season.. Like . Poole, he Is a veteran. The Tackles Dick Huffman of Tennessee and Al Sidorik-of Mlssis- "tlppt State. Huffman la a tackle in . Coach, Bob Ney land's lavorlU . mold --huge, fast and strong as a bull. -. fie specializes In crashing through the Interference to break up pass plays and backfleld . shenannlgans. Sldorik Is another Tennessee-type - tackle, since Mississippi eut uses that system, and bu led the Ma roons' fast-charging forewaU In half a dozen victories. His consistent play ' - won- him the nod over such other tackle titans as Bob Davis of Geor-" gla and Walt (Piggy) Barnes of . Louisiana. ... "The guards Bill Healey of Geor gia Tech and Herb St. John of . . Georgia. .. Tech uses Healey a a one-man bulldozer on touchdown plays- The Tellowjackets get a up - close and the quarterback, says . In the huddle "Just follow Healey." -And Big Bill promptly throws back the opposing line In the assigned - direction. Georgia's line play has : been spotty .as a whole this season " but Bt. John hasn't He is the- one man - who has held the Bulldogs' , f orewall together In game after ' game, a demon on defense and a whip at leading the attack. Paul Duke Center The center Paul Duke of Georgia .Tech. Perhaps one of the 'great . ' Dixie centers of all time. Coach . Bobby Dodd thinks he Is every Inch an AH-American. Duke picks up the Interference and throws it back in the ball-carrier's face. He plays line-backer but can rush in fast to , block punts, as he did against Tu- lane Saturday. Jj-.Tjhe backs T. A- Tittle of Louls-. lana State, Harry Gilmer of Alabama, Charles Conerly of Mississippi and Charley Trlppi of Georgia. Tittle has been the guiding genius of a fine LSU team all year. . cagy quarterback who can plunge like a fullback and whip clothesline passes for touchdowns. He gets ay t hair-line choice over Tech's Frank Broyks because of his all- around ability. Gilmer, best known as a needle-eye passer, threw 23 of ' them in the fourth quarter against Tennessee and completed 13.' In later games the disappointing Ala-' bama line couldn't provide him pro- . ':' tectlon so Gilmer turned into a broken-field runner who ranks with .the best Hurricane Harry also is a sterling defensive man despite his , alight 163-pound frame. - Charley Conerly has been the ln-. Bplratlon of Mississippi's incredible : rise from the pushover of the Dereference to a team that can battle any of them down to the last whis- . tie. A Marine veteran of I wo Jims, Conerly was slow in rounding ln$o peak form but he has definitely ar-, rived and the figures show it He hat the best punting average in , the conference next to Gilmer and . the best, passing average next to TrippL Not much heed be said about Trlppi. the fourth man in the UP All-Southeastern backfleld. He does everything for Georgia and does It better than anybody else. - The story of Oeorgia's unbroken ; victory string Is the story of Trlppi he won em all. INSECTICIDES MAY BE NEXT FORT COLLINS. CoL CJJO The enemy insects of America's farms may have a better chance to sur , vlve next fall due to a shortage of Insecticides, according to e Colo rado farm' expert 1 . v Dr. George N. List of the Colo rado A. and M. College experiment tMlon says the strikes have shut ( rf the supply of raw arsenic, the "kief in many commercial lnsec- t.'-'idrs. conuiners . for the . ant! jutee also are short and pose a tbn-at .io the, late .1948 "supply, he t i ' " A" sent 3500,000 pounds ! ;i to Eus;; durtra'the NewBasketbattCoachAtOxford BcginsWorkWith UntriedTcam By HARET SHERMAN Coach Lee W. Miles makes his basketball debut In Calhoun County and the Sixth District this season and almost everyone seems to agree that he has a siseable task before him if he develops a reputable cage team from the material on hand at Oxford this Fall Even so, one inspiration in the thoughts of every Yellow Jacket booster is the excellent record Coach Miles has established in the past 10 years, sometimes with material even more lacking than now. His last coaching assignment was at Fort Payne last year, where he built a very strong team arc-uner oniy two players who were considered first class material ana racxea up ia wins in 20 games. -In his seven years of coaching at Blount County High School, his team was one of the two top aggregations in the county ..every ,year and landed, in the district tournament on numerous occasions. At present the prospects for the Yellow Jackets seem to be rather dull due to the Inexperience of the players and the lack of any real high school material The Oxford team has always been a basketball power in this district but It Is slated for a let-down unless the present hoopsters' abilities can be developed enough to off -set their lack of high school experience. Although 25 - hopeful prospects turned out for the -Initial session Monday afternoon. Coach Miles Is going to find it tough pick a first class varsity squad from the group wmcn is composed mostly oi last, season's junior nign scnooi stars and seniors who are trying high VP All 'Southeastern Eleven ATLANTA. Ga., Nov. 21. U.R The United Press 194 All-Southeastern Conference "football team- - - WGT CLASS POSITION Ray Poole. Mississippi Broughton Williams, Florida Dick Huffman, Tennessee Al Sldorik, Miss. State Herbert St. John, Georgia Bill Healey, Georgia Tech Paul Duke, Georgia Tech Y. A. Tittle," Louisiana State Harry Gilmer Alabama Charles Conerly, Mississippi Charles Trlppi, Georgia Second "'Team Bin Hildebrand, Miss State John North, VanderbUt Bob Davis, Georgia Tech " Walter Barnes. Xa. SUU . Gaston Bourgeois, Tulane Wren Worley, La. State Vaughn Mancha, Alabama Frank. Broyles Ga.: Tech Travis Tldwell. Auburn Dan Phelps. Kentucky Gene Knight, La. 8Ute "Position End End Tackle Tackle Guard Frank Lane Named President Of American AA. By JOE REICHLER , - NEW YORK, Nov. 31, With the., major-minor . league meetings scheduled to be held " in Los Angeles only two weeks away, baseball, blotted off the sports pages by the college and pro footballers, gradually is making the headlines again. - Most-lntemtlnr'l ' t'neiRfc emanated from Chicago yesterday with the announcement that Frank lane, general manager of the Kansas City Blues and. former director of the Cincinnati Reds' farm system, was signed to a two-year contract as president of the American Association. ' Lane succeeds H. Roy Hamey, who recently resigned to become, general manager of .the Pittsburgh Pirates. Jim (Ripper) Collins and Jim Brown, a couple of former members of the World Champion St Louis Cardinals, were named to Triple-A minor league managerial posts. Collins, a veteran of 23 years in professional baseball, will manage' the San Diego Padres of the Pacific Coast League. Collins succeeds John (Pepper) Martin, another, former Redblrd. Brown, pre-war Cardinal infield- er, was appointed manager oi ine Berkeley Rose Boivl Decision Draws Sharp Comment In West Tsva iNnn ra Vn, 91 Pa. rint nf hnth IT. C. L, A. and Trolan dfic Coast Conference officials heret today privately expressed disap pointment over the Berkeley Rose Bowl decision, but the public at large was not so' discreet Interested - observers, alumni spokesmen, sports experts, and literally hundreds of. fans didn't wait to be asked for an opinion on the Pacific Coast-Big Nine bowl pact which slammed the gate on Army. The consensus In Southern California was: An agreement might be all right, but after all these years of official and unofficial dickering between the two. it could have been dated a year later, leaving the way open for Army to play in the Pasadena game next New Year s Day. A healthy minority didn't like the agreement in any form. They opposed the closed-door policy against other teams, principally from the South and Southwest which have provided the bowl history with many a colorful chapter, win or lose. Particularly painful was the suggestion as reported from the East that the conference was afraid to meet the great Army outfit That one hurt, for it was U. C. L.-A. and Southern California, who meet Saturday for the right to represent the Far West toMhe Jtose Bowl, which led ' the losing .battle at Berkeley to bring toe Cadets, to the bowL v ., . Reactions by the, publie ranged from acuu. surprise and disbelief to complete disgust - SUtemenU of dl&ppolntraent over Army's out-ln- tne-cpld position came from preai- - Nt V.Z SsV- - ' . . V-T - V' 1 L COACH MILES school basketball for the first time Ned Hughes is the only player back from last year's varsity squad but there are several lettermen'back from the "B" team and. coupled with the Junior high talent could be rounded Into a smooth-working quintet despite their present weaknesses. The Jackets open their season December 10 against Lincoln and have already started drilling for the opener. Pass work and play drilling have been the main items on the docket for the first three days and the squad will not noW its first scrimmage until next week.' 214 Senior End 195 Soph. End 230 Junior Tackle 225 Junior Tackle 205 Junior Guard 210 Soph. Guard 210 Senior Center 188 Junior Back 163 Junior Back '183 Junior Back 185 Senior Back Third Team Jim Powell. Tennessee Wallace Jones, Kentucky Alf Satterfield, VanderbUt Charley ComptoiC Alabama Mike Mihalic, Mississippi State Guard Ray Drost, Tennessee Center Elbert Corley. Mississippi SUte Back John Rauch, Georgia, . Back Tom McWOliams, Miss.7 SUte Back Walter Slater, Tennessee Back George Mathews, Georgia Tech Baseball Loop Indianapolis , Indians in the American Association. He succeeds Bill Burwell. -Brown" last year With thr'Pitteburgn Pirate. On the local front President Lar ry MacPhafl. president Of the New York Yankees, yesterday Issued an edict that every one of his players mu8t;.;bersad.-vorjs..,- Spring training. The order followed the discovery that Joe DIMaggio, Yankees star outfielder, has bursitis in each shoulder and an ailment In one of his heels. - The Brooklyn Dodgers announced that Leo Durocher was due to ar rive early today from the West Coast for a conference with Presl dent Branch Rickey. Despite Rickey's recent assertion that he has several candidates under ad visement it is taken for granted that, Leo will be reappointed man ager of club no later than Monday, The New York Giants biggest headache was eased a bit with the disclosure that Outfielders Carroll (Whitey) Lockman and Clint Har-tung, now in the U. S. Army, will soon be released. It was the poor play of the outfield that caused Manager Mel Ott his biggest headache last year. Alumni Associations, anl the U. C. L. A. newspaper. Dally Bruin, declared: ...:.' "It destroys the prestige of the Rose Bowl and makes this game Just another lntersectlonal contest." .''''. One football Writer headed his column as an obituary, 'leading off with. 'In memoriam ... the Rose Bowl . . . .born Jan. i; 1916, died Nov. 30, 1946." Humble Is Given Nod As Lineman Of Week HOUSTON, Tex Nov. 21. Weldon Humble, Rice Institute guard, who did everything against the. Texas Aggies last Saturday a football coach dreams that his guards should do, today is the "lineman of the week" In the weekly Associated Press poll Assistant Aggie Coach Botckey Koch, who saw the Army-Oklahoma game says "Humble far outclasses any lineman Army or Oklahoma offered." The complete list of linemen nominated this week: Ends: Mann, Michigan. Tackles: Paine, Oklahoma; Ballard. Louisiana State; Williams, Georgia;' Edwards, Texas Christian; Minor, Arkansas. ' GuardsV Humble, Rice; Andros, Oklahoma; BaTxilauskas, Yale; Ger-ometta. Army; StJohn, Oeorgia; aidwright,; Southern Methodist -Centra: Bednarlk. Penn: Meeks, South Carolina: Duke, Oeorgia Tech; Nabors, Texas Tech. Tew P i c Sot I Vf " To Open Play At Druid Hills Ben Hogan Leads Pack In Race For $12,000 Prize Money i By CHICK HOSCH ATLANTA. Nov. 31. A field of 154. including all but a few of professional golf's top players, teed off today In the opening round of the $12,000 Druid Hills Inviutlonal golf tournament Ben Hogan of Hershey, Pa., the leading money winner of the year, and rated as the game's current top player, was the favorite to cop the 72-hole event over the 6,575-yard layout, but Hogan said he believed any one of a dozen or more players would win the event . Among, other contenders are Herman Keiser of Akron, Ohio, who won the last two tournaments he entered at Knoxville and Richmond, Va. Adding these to the Masters title he won at Augusta last April. Sammy Snead of Hot Springs. Va., Jimmy Demaret of Houston, Texas, Dutch Harrison of Little Rock, ark., Henry Ransom of Ravtma, III, and Harold McSpaden of San-ford, Me., are also among the favored group. The tournament, which resumes the Winter tour., will be played with Summer .rules in use and contestants who have played "'several' practice rounds over the par 73 course predict that a total of 278 will be necessary to win. The entry list will be pared to 100 after today's round and to 150 for tne nnai 36 holes. Gene Dahlbender, Jr.. Atlanta amateur, holds tne 72 noie com petitive record of 278. Dahlbender is among those entered. Sports Roundup By HUGH FULLERTON. Jr. NEW YORK, Nov. 31. (IV-Word from the West Coast is that the frost is on the Army team as well as the pumpkin and while assorted easterners still are annoyed about this freese-out it seems as good a time as any to suggest that bowl contracts be extended further . . . While the Big "Nine and Pacific Coast champs are meeting in: th Rose Bowl, why not pair up with the top teams of the Ivy League and .the Southern Conference In the Orange Bowl each year, and organize the Eastern Independents,'" topped by Army and Navy, to take on the Southeastern champion in the Sugar Bowl? Tho Cotton Bowl . already nas its Southwest Conference alliance and some other group, possibly the Big Six, could provide the party of the second part. ... As for the Sugar Bowl tussle, there are perhaps a dozen eastern schools which could profit in more ways than one by forming a league. A close associa Won with them likely would in duce' the Southeastern Conference to adopt a more orthodox attitude toward rewarding players. Their so-called commercialism "helped start all this talk about who should play In the bowls. . pigskin pickings: :; ; . Southern California vs. IT. C. L. A. California at L. A. Is sure to have a pleasant day Yale vs. Harvard. The Blue Will do. Duke vs. North Carolina The Carolinas won't be paid For beating Duke and Wallace Wade, But still they're sure to battle bravely For lima mater and for Snavely, Sport Shorts BETHLEHEM, Pa.. Nov. 31. m The longest unbroken football rivalry in the United SUtes re sumes here Saturday when Lehigh University meeU Lafayette college for the 83rd time. There wont be anything at stake nationally, since each team has one of 1U worst gridiron marks. LaFayette has won once and lost seven times, having had 386 polnU scored against It. Lehigh has slightly better record, two victories against five defeats, but 1U oppon- enU have tallied 134 poinU. LOS- ANGELES, Nov. 31. VPh- Coach Bert La Brucherie won't give his U. C. L. A. Bruins a pep talk before their crucial game Saturday with Southern California hell say it with music. All season long, the Bruin coach has hired a man to come into the dressing room and play phonograph records for his players ..for a half nour oeiore game ume. BOSTON. Nov. 31. () Prepar ing to leave Fiday for the West Coast. Manager Joe Cronin of the Red Sox says he is not going to tradt any of his regulars. "I can't afford to." he said. Neither does Cronin expect any additions to his roster, explaining. "I dont think we 11 be involved in any big deals. We're in an un usual position. We won the pen ant by a big margin. The other clubs won't want to give us any strength.' HUNTS COYOTES FROM AIR MALTA, Idaho (U Coyote hunting in Phillips County has taken on a modern air as Eddie Gabbert, local pilot, chases the beasts in. his airplane. r Taking one of four local sharpshooters . with him, Gabbert spot-the 'predators from the air and files low over the animal while his pas-' singer, blasts at the coyote with a shotgun. I ' , . , . i As, evidence that they have discovered a good way, to help rid the country of j coyotes, Gabbert has pelts of 383 coyotes' killed by ' this method during last winter. ''. . Ughlweight Grudge Dattlo PairiMontgonieryMouxon PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 21. (JPV Both pronounced physically fit, Champion Bob Montgomery and Challenger Wes Mouson sharpened up their punches today for Tuesday's grudge battle for the lightweight championship. New' York-Pennsylvania version. The two Philadelphia Negroes checked in for a physical examination at the State Athletic Commission office yesterday without a smile, without a word and without a sign of recognition passing between them. Dr. W. B. O. Terry found the two boxers in top-flight condition for their 15-round bout. It will be their second meeting. AHS Bees Drop Close Contest T o Tallapoosa Season's Football Closer Played On Unorthodox Gridiron In Georgia The AnnLston High School B" team played heads-UD football against a Tallapoosa, Ga., varsity squad yesterday afternoon but came out on the lower end of a 18-to-13 score in the thrilling season closer on the unorthodox . Tallapoosa, field. Although Jthe Bullpups.have turn ed in only. one win this season. Coach Nichols has turned up some very promising material for next Fall's varsity squad. The Junior varsity gridsters have been faced by heavier and more experienced teams in all of their games on two occasions they were Kame enough to take on varsity teams and .except possibly In their first game, they have consistently outplayed, their .opponenu for almost four full quarters of every game. Yesterday's game was no excep tion to their rule of playing ball with all of their ability, as they ac complished considerably more for their efforts than their opponents but, as usual, the Jsreaks seemed to go the other way. The 90-yard Tallapoosa field which made a ten- yard set-back necessary every time the teams reached the 30-yard line caused quite a bit of confusion among the Annlston players and resulted in a mlsundersUndlng several times. . ,.,.;. Buddy White and Ralph Tllllson were the ground gaining stars and each netted a touchdown for the game. White scored the initial An nlston touchdown in the first period when he slipped away 6n . 30-yard sprint behind perfect blocking. Tll llson added the other score in the third quarter on an end sweep and White kicked the extra point. Tal lapoosa scored their touchdowns in the first, third, and fourth quarters. DSrrol Watson led the Annlston line in one of its best performances of the season and turned in the best performance among the linemen al though George Rollins, William Rich. Burel 'Betl,' Bobby ' Wright, and Paul Ikorskl - were continually out-charging their opponenu on almost every operation. The startling line-up for the Bull-pups had - Rollins and Weight at endst Bell and Smith at .tackles, Rich and LeCroy at guards, Williams at center, Cameron at quarterback. TillLson and Jones at halfbacks, and White at fullback. The reserves were Watson, Sikorskl, O'Brien, Bonds, Anchor, Gorham, Pullen, Heath, and Mullendore. RABBITTOWN By MRS. W. C. HYATT The Rev. Lester Doss will fill his regular appointments here next Sunday and Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Hyatt and little girls Wilms and Lanelle spent last Sunday with relatives at Bynum. Pink Poland was a business visitor In Annlston last Monday. Mrs. Eba Cross of Wellington and daughter, Mrs. Roscoe Johnson of Jacksonville were visitors to Mr. and Mrs. Lother Anderson last Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Luther Hyatt and children were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Hamrlc of near Oxford. Mr. and Mrs. Lother Anderson are remodeling their dwelling. Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Cobb and little son of Oxford and Lamar Hyatt and son, Bobb, were recent visitors in this community. Vivian Blaine Harry James tt Orch. Carmen Miranda Perry Com "IF I'M LUCKY" Lee Bowman Marguerite Chapman "WALLS CAME TUMBLING DOWN J7:,"Bcll T Arau" Rey Reg era ' Gabby Hayes -MY PAL TRIGGER tai MM!hiy Kmn" , rtml Ch4s 'SUtk Air) George O'Briea TTHE COWBOr MILLIONAIRE" tmi "Mltht Mmm. Pinal Chapter: ' - Barrlf urn-, ' IT Talk Centers On Tech With Georgia SECs Two Best Dels Avoid Speculation Over Post-Season Army Game By ASSOCIATED PRESS There waa loU of Ulk around and about today over the possibility of Oeorgia or Georgia Tech being headed for a post-season game out at Athens and Atlanta the feeling seemed to be the least said about It, the better. Army, too, figures in the conversations. Coaches at the Southeastern Conference's two best bets for a big bowl bid were especially leery over any mention of their teams getting into a scrap with West Point's Black Knighu of the gridiron, perhaps In New Orleans' Sugar Bowl classlCi) . Oeorgia's Wally Butts and tech's Bobby Dodd, not exactly disregarding their immediate games with Chattanooga and Furnian respectively, nevertheless were thinking most of their own clash on Nov. 30, and practically not at all of playing Army. There were only two conference games on tne scneauie inis weea out nythln could happen In either of the contests which send Kentucky to Tennessee and Mississippi State to Mississippi in the Magnolia SUte's annual grid high spot. Both Wits are noted . for .the unpredictability of their outcome. In inter-conference games, Alabama meets Boston College there, Auburn plays Clemson at Mont gomery. Florida and North Carolina f suie meei in xampa, Louisiana SUte Is host to Fordham Friday night, and Tulane takes on Notre Dame in New Orleans. VanderbUt Is idle. The Alabama squad will board planes at Birmingham tonight Xpr the Boston trip with 37 men along. Coach Frank Thomas said . "well have to play over our heads to keep the score down." Auburn Coach Carl Voyles said Halfback Freddie Gafford was the 1 latest addition to the Injury list and would be out fof the rest of the season with an ailing knee. 'CHUTE SILK FOR BRIDES JERSEY SHORE. Pa. ttJ.R-The brides wore parachute, silk. Royce G. Hostrander'a parachute, one that carried him to safety when his plane caught fire over China, was used to make wedding gowns for his bride and his sister. In a double ceremony, Hostran-der was married to Lois Myers, whose brother William was married to Hostrander'a sister Geral-dlne. BANNED GOLFING People became so interested in golf that they were neglectful of their archery practice, so Scotland Imposed a ban on golf In 1491. OVERNIGHT DRY -III BY 10 P. M READY In keeping with the post war trend of trying to SERVE YOU BETTER, we are presenting you with this service . . . This service includes SUITS OR DRESSES CLEANED or PRESSED ... To take advantage of this service . . . Have your clothes in our office not later than 10 p, m. and they will be ready for delivery betwen 6 and 7 a. m. the next morning. Dresses I I Cleaned . and Pressed f Overnight! k II j fp M All (o)nn imiMJ 6 East 8th St. T Notre Dame Expected To Draw Record Crowd NEW ORLEANS.. Nov. 21. Tulane athletic authorities are gleeful In anticipation of a record Southern football crowd in the stands of their -stadium Saturday, but they're not so happy about what's going to happen out on the field. Their team plays Notre Dame. Public Relations Director Horace Renegar expecU 70,000 watchers. The present record for a regular season game in the South was set here Sept. 38 when 63.137 paid to see Alabama shade Tulane. And all those folks will have lit tie hope that Tulane's battered Green-Wave can make much of a game of it The Wave, which wsn't in the same bracket as Notre Dame to start with, took a severe physical pounding from Oeorgia Tech Sat urday and rain has hampered Tu lane practice all this week. Coach Henry Frnka says he knows how his team can beat Notre .Dame...,,... ,,. "We can beat the Irish just by using a modification of the two-team system." he says. "The modification is that we'd use two teams at once." ACCOMMODATED DOGS One type of prewar three-deck motor bus in Rome provided a smoking compartment and special accommodations for dogs. It carried 88 persons. "3" WAY GUARANTEE Written On Passenger Tires. All Sizes General-Pharis Seat Covers BALANCED RECAPPING 8 Hour Service Truck Rubber FULLY GUARANTEED LENA STYLES TIRE CO. j 12th and Gurnee MILES OF SMILES Our Regular Prices Will Prevail Phone 2934 For PICKUP and DELIVERY Or CASH and CARRY OUR OVERNIGHT SERVICE Yo will receive the same quality Cleaning that yea have always received from n in the past, -' TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS QUALITY SERVICE. Fre-aaent dry cleaning and pressing preeerres the Lift and good appearance ef your elothea. ATs-Jobson -. - .5.." . .v-- V'.v ;. NO afcUUKI I T NO ENDORSERS FINANCE COMPANY, tZSttf Nebto BUY (SA NOW OAII Best Grades o ORDER TODAY! Ala. Ice & Coal Co. 4 Office: 1M W Sth St Phone 444-147 Phone 732 WITn STYLES v ULe9 I CALL I . . .4 GLEANING BY 6-7 A. M. i "Bill" Osborne Phone 2934 W ' t. V T ! '.V:'Y V 1

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