The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 29, 1944 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 29, 1944
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PAGE! SIX ••HLYTIIEVILLK' COUIUKIl NKWS •WEDNESDAY, NOVKMHEH 20, 10<H (Zhicks, Mustangs To End Season Here Tonight Pops E nd Successful Season With 24-6 W/n Over Osceolans The Blylhevllle Junior I'apoosefc climaxed their grcalcsl- foolball season in school history ' with « convincing 24-0 drubbing nf Ihelr Osceola Seminal.'! reserve rivals here last night In HID curtain dropper. By the victory thc Papooses not only gained n 2-1 Icn.d over the Scmlnole seconds, but ended the season with n rcco'.'d of five wins r.iid three defeats for an average of .625, n re.'pcctnble iiiiirk In any engue. Uegulars No Barrier Pretence of fom 1 Semlnole regulars In the starting lineup nindfl little difference to Coach "Pop" Mosley's battling youngsters. They plowed into the heavier, more experienced visitors with everything at 'their disposal from tlie outset nnd won going away. After checking n • promising Semlnole drive, In for the touchdown. Moso Simon's placement was wide. The Pnjjaosts were not content with the 0-0 wore nnd immediately •:acked up another six-pointer to keep it company. On the first piny ntter Die next tdckoff Huey Intercepted n hideout pass t)n (lie Bly- ihevllle 38 and Die Paps were oil again. Hucy skipped around end for 10. MeFarland cr'ackc'd (aekle for 14. areenwoll raced nround right end for 26 to the 10.; Me- Farland was just feet nway from i . touchdown : . 'on sn off-tackle smnck. Elliott made It good for a 12-0 lead ill halftlme. Srminotcs Get Breaks Coming back from Ihe rest pe- vlod the Semlnole • seconds got R couple of favorable breaks and scored. Williams recovered Greenwell's fumble on the Ulylhcvllle 37 IK: n F.hirior. Th'av ' worked the ball Five Si In Fin; III 1 IHC Osccol^ f* M. Contcs Tomon OSCEO1;A, Turkey Day champions hi nlshcd with once record Semlnole dis defeats, will here tomorro inoles clash skins from 1* The only the season oclock on 11^ Five Semi their swan and hope to frnin. They Ifr. slni-llne 'Conference Tilt fAiHaley Field At Least Four Chicks \yill Be Ploying Last HigK School Game Seven membeis of the Bluhevtllc High School ChlcVasavvS \\ill pvob- nbts close out their picp football careers tonlelit as the Chicks and Forrest City Mustangs ling down the 1944 campaign curtain The opening kickoff la slated for 8 o'clock . .. Four seniors, are listed on thc squad roster and are Certain to wind up their playing da>s under the Maroon .and While Innnei They are Daild S>l\cslcr, blocking back; , John Bruce Wilson, tackle, Joe Ferguson, end, nnd Owen Hariison, re- sene halfback _ At least three otheis just lecently ^pc'^re^'W- "ic very shadows of their own u«s'Ta>cr> short lime Included goaMlne early In the game, tie n that categoii arc Joe Neil Rat- Paps drove over for two touch- cliff captain and gua.d, Billy downs In the second quarter nnd Kooiice dependable guard and big duplicated in the fourth period for Charles' Ashby, 220 pound tackle a <v>inpnrntlvc1y easy romp. \\lio has seen only limited service Osceoia s.cored their lone toiich- this seir due to 1 tnexiicilence. down In the IlilrO quarter, thanks Both Seek Win to ft penalty agnlmfthe liomellngs In addition to being the campaign |),al placed . the-bull on the ohc- finile, the last game foi several ,yard line from where Henry Grit fin, '• members of both teams, this annual • regular Seminole blocking bnck, Thanksgiving Daj classic takes on bucked it over for .the score. There added significance for both teams: j s considerable ("oubt among lli'e RcstiictecL to definitely slim rations ma j 0 rily of the fans that Ihe vis- all >ear the Chicks and Musttings | <| 0rs . wo , l | I i. nnV c been able to '' | H owB 'y thevi " e ~ Forrest ^ it ycompare menu consisting ol Indian meat, gar- n undefeated confer- and an ambitious have come to the do-or-rtle stage: lt ovcr If they aie to lack up a conference victory this jeai and clinch a berth in the Big 15 for at least tuo more \ears they must make good on. this it not' been for the one Had H 1>eel1 for tne last year the hoinelmgb would have been blanked for the season.. They vent up to this clash with eight straight defeats tagging along. But they rose to the occasion to ' blast out a 20-0 defeat and keep their 10 year supiemacy intact . It has been more than n decade since i Mustang etoen liounccd a .-Ohick representative Bnck in 1933 ' the Forrest Citlans scored n 20-13 triumph over the tribe, which nt that time was coached b> Charles Kramer, 'now a lieutenant, colonel in • thi: United ' States Army' and home on leave aftei manv months : in China and India. But with the advent of the local "New Deal" .with the 1934 season, il was the :endgate, us 'far -as Forrest City victories 'W«rc- concerned. Scries A Thriller Although onesided, the scries between the Chicks and Mustangs has pioduced some of the most thrilling and brilliant football of any rival on the local calendar. Fans vividly recall with 1-een delight the 1935 game particularly With the neither dip- timely assessment for- roughing. The 9r8 Blytlicvillf- advantage In first downs fails to do justice to the wide superiority of thc juniors. Three of the Osceola Ilrit downs came on 45 -of tlie 15 _ yards , In penalties. The, Papooses rolled Hip 109 Viet, yards by rushing vis compared to but 35 for Osccolii. Four completions of five passes netted Ihc Mosteymcn 81 additional yards, while Ihe Osceolans had to Lc content : wlth 31 .yards In the tamo . number' of completions. . Greenwell Sets IMce '- -Dickie Greewyell, rcdhcadejl left halfback, sang" life junior swan song with a melodious tune. He •cored thc final touchdown, on n nenl 10-yard run, led tiolh teams in offense with 95 not. yards, intercepted two pastes, In addition to n sterling defensive game. lillly Wayne McFnrlahd, other linll o! thc junior touchdown twins, was runner-up In yardage to his male with 51 net yards.on Ihc ground, plus a great perform- . down to the 11 on four plays, one for 17 yards.,by Carlisle, GrIIIln was thrown for a loss qf ; two, but Blythcvillc .was, jwnallmd to "the one-yard line loi' unnecessary jaughnc.':s. Griffin plunged for the touchdown. Wiseman failed to add the extra point by Hie sntnc method.' ,. Losing Ihe ball on downs as; a drive sagged • on the IB, the Pa- pobfes generated enough slerfn soon after the final round got under way aii(l scored again. Griffin punted r.iorly out of bounds on the Otceola 28 to start It. Hucy was thrown for eight on an end promul.' .lack Ell'ot popped one to Traylor for cifiht and heaved one to Huey who' oilimnneuvercd n 'coiiple of defending br,eks for touchdown No. 3.' Simon missed his third placement attempt, Bly- thevllle leading 18-C. Stopped on a strong scoring bid at tlie Osccol» 10, Greenwell gave the Papooses life vvllh a pass . seniors will sini! swan songs to prep football ope to mnkc it a victory re- They are Captain. Gene Butler, sterling, left guard;.. Alternate Captain Denver Wilson, , brilliant Inllback; Stan Kramer,, who rates one of the finest linesmen in the No. Illyllicville J4 Johnson Kcmpcr 10 Koonce 3C Blomeyer 20 , Rfttcliff io;-''Wllson 24 Ferguson 15 D. Sylvester Hood 37.'Nicholson i'; Pogne Wt. I'os. No. Forrest City 1C5 U E, 18 Smith 158 L.T. U9 142 U G. 24 161 C. 28 162 E.G. 27 158 162 148 153 120 175 R.T. H. B. Q. B, L.H, n. H. F.B. Perry Lelvin Oneil Campbell 23 Taylor 21 Kelly 10 Sales 2.0 Devazlfr 11 Bdone ' 22. Armstrong Wt. 145 200 162 145 165 158 128 148 125 169 DOPE BUCKET BY I. P. THICK OI' FIGHT ' • ' Thanks to some well written news dispatches sent out by Henry Gor- Nortbeast Arkansas Conference rel1 . United i'rcs.-, War Corrcspon- Clinrles Jones, a t.turcly, dependable (tent ' an d Do " Whltehcad of the .ackle, ftiirt Long Tom Cross, who Associated Press, Staff Sergt. .Jack las been one of the brighter lights Jenkins was able to effectively tell his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. II. 'Jenkins, something about himself hvo'-'fold~ii'iccirave. They cariTihiiik' a " !l llis °" tfit '" thc n S illln B OTel '- of a disappDlnling season.' The Seminoles have a special of nothing more fitting as a senson sc |'f- use, the (S - 1 ' 'of l\ie mjrie?";he ' '' ' ' d: ' sine clincher than to trip the .visiting tribe which has run roughsho<l over eight consecutive loop members for their sixth straight championship. It would give them an advantage In senson play and .help to soothe their feelings over.their -.miserable luck all .year. ••" - .-;• Conch Kohn Bray, foriher Arkansas Coljcgq. great athlete, is biinglng the class of the' league and one of the slates' outstanding elevens. Though comparatively light the/Indians vise their'tremendous spccrt nnd team finesse to a de,- clded advantage. Ftitlbnck Hendrix, all - conference .fullback, and Bill . , . . '• vThey sure vypujd,'? .. Iheh thousarids -'of i boys7hftve hot'baths: :' .- •• '••'• ."-,. : ' . ."Sergt. Waldo -B.Tinley, Atlanta Ga., wiped 4he soap fio"m nlsj eye and'sald./'ItVbeen a Ji°|l of r a Ion time' since I've seen anyth|hg Ilk tills.' My" lasl real .bath Was In Krig Icrceptlon n little later, On the Shnw, clever quarterback^ are. their first piny he slipped olf tackle and battled his way over the goal line for Ihe fiiu>,l touchdown. Simon's kick wns hlocltoil. The game ended after Greenwell stepped In 'and plucked another Osccoln pass out of the air. Oscenla Sartuili Lllllcrnp WHlln'.nn mice f:t stopping the enemy. Jack Ell'olt's e em rcra phfsing, Uncuris nnd Blythcvillc . Huey Hoover Braccy Hodge Simon Bcsharse Enton • J. Elliott. Greenwell Trnylor punting and blocking deserve equal s.hnre 'ot the spoils. He plunged for two of the touch- dowiisi pursed lo lluei 1 for nii- pmg below the zeiomaik thc Chicks > otncr Ct0fc ml 1,15 heels came broke a 13-13 halftlme tie with a B1 ,, v Bmccv R B Hodge, Cicrn,ld great 80 snru louclitoMi urn by-the Re(l V, ftll Do i'i Hucy, Jolm -II.-«vcr, redoubtnlile Hcrly Mosley The Bm - ^ b Elllott ; D[m Bcshiu;se, Herk took a lateral from Eddie Sa- ;;',,„., „-.... - ; - ^ ' l.u^ ».,J rf-««l «,l tK-nnnl^ Oin A,! _ ««r\e} C..11UII liba and streaked through the en- v t,re team foi the advantage touchdown The Chicks went pn to win, " u 39-20, in r. gnme which goes down* ., ' , blg j lrers pib. Huey was nt ° l Around show . . • Saltn " . n ™ " . P<w. LE LT • I'G C RC. HT , RE QB LH RH FB backfield aces, nud helped ho little In tin; 20-0 defeat, of the Seiiilnoles earlier In Ihc campnign. •" The probable lineups: Osceoln Cross J. Griffin Butler T. Bnnnlslcr Kramer Jones Carlisle H, Griffin Substitutes: Blythevillc Rcn- -, . ., . ^ as a mountain peak Most 'of the " lslcr wer P le bl «ff ' 1 " l . a ' other clashes hive provided fire- *;. Osceola 1 hie; whc h > e ded 'provided "works galore nnd this should prove *no exception Basing the season iccord and 1 cimparati\ e scores, Uv \ uifors rate Ban- iras in lit critical moments when (he Papooses applied .the heal. Carlisle paced the backs with 20 net yards. ' Opening the game with loss of the ball on downs, the Scmlnoles gtin, Friend, Colnniali,; Davis, Bunch. B. B. Ellbtt. ••Stlrisoij. ^Osceola' — Foster, Brndshnw. Scoring touchdowns: Blylhevll'lc — J. Elliott, 2 (rushing), Huey (pass from Eliott), Greenwell (IB-yard run). Osceola— Griffin (nislling). •' First downs: Blythevilln 9, Os- ceoln 8. Penalties; Blythevllle G for 74 yards. Osceola 2 for 20 yards. Passes: Blythcvillc completed 4 out of 5 for 81 yards. Osccoln- completed four out of 11 for 28 yards nnd had 3 Intercepted. Score by quarters: Wilson T. Bannister | Wnggoner Hart Drlvcl . Griffin Hollfield ' Wiseman Sheldon Shnneyfelt ' Carlisle Pos LE LT I.G C HG RT RE QB IUI. •LH ' FB Marked ;Trec :. ; Gahiiiil Puryenr Wait Dnvi: Cnrltoi Maxfieli i.\ya]ke .-•'.•! Sha\ • Va'ujhn . Dlckerson ' Hehdrix The former Chick end ^nml star land ' before .the ^irivasibn. .We've nirdler was ill on the break- bce'n'inoyihg too^fast to'e'yen — '•- • — • — '--' -' "•- "—-'"• Godwin y icked On AP Service Eleven Ensign Bill Godwin, former All- irkansas center with the« Blythe- 'Ille Chicks and later one of the inc mainstays oil Ihe great Univcr- ity of Georgia team which featured Frstnklc Sinkwich.and an array of other stars, has won new honors on he gridiron, Playing tills season as i member , ot the powerful Fort 'lerce, Fla,, Naval Amphibious Training Base team, Ensign Godwin has won a place on the 1914 Associated Press All-Southeastern Service football team selected from Army, Navy and Marine elevens in South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Florida, Mississippi, Louisiana, Tennessee and'Kentucky. The former Chick star has attracted .considerable attention foi his performances with the unbeaten Fort Pierce, aggregation which in addition to ".Godwin placed three players on the -first team, anotlici oh the'second team. Injured Backs Ready To Play Army ANNAPOLIS, Md., Nov. 29 (UPJI — Comdr. Oscar ("Swede") Hngbcrgl onch of the Navy football team' I aid that. Bob Jenkins and- Ha'l inmbcrg will both te In good sliap'l or Ihc Army-Navy classic Saturdaj'l Both the thunderbolt back, Jen ins, and Hainberg. Navy trljile | hrcat star, have been l)lagiifi/,V>; nnscle Injuries the past .two wjfRj Each man Is a key starter in tli; Middies' offensive plans. Hagberg will probably use hi I 'power" team first to test the sit | latlon, and the pair will carry big share of Navy's hopes. The sailors 'went through ;i brie I >ut strenuous scrimmage yestcrda'l .n'what will probably be their lss| hard workout before the game. Hagberg emphasizes hi I charges were razor-sharp ,nlrcaclj but he wants In keep them that way hroush at St. La in September, vlien the "galloping ghost" of the Allied Forces— the Second Armor- oiir faces most of the t(ij)e." Thpt's literally . true, as this Ar- mored,Qutfit, which has bepn roll- ,, ed Division— gained thai Important' ing. hard 'since .the breakthrough at nn ( l strategic victory and has press- jSt. Lp. lias.'. bee|i" helping. 'in the ed on into Germany. I mlglity. drive of the First Army . Jack checked the following item. 1 ; through. France, Belgium n the news releases which Co'r-:la.hd: Hol. ,. , , espondent Goneli dashed over for The Second Arinored Divklon is nis service; adding "I was there" I the inost experienced Ayrnored Dito the following paragraph: • vision in the United States "The Division hit the Belgian with :tliree campaigns behind'it— frontier Sept. 2, 1944, at Q:30 a. ni. i North "Africa, Sicily and Prance. It nnd streaked towards Touhini. Re-1 was' the Second 'Armored Division coimalssance milts of the Division were in Tournai some hours before it was officially announced that American Units were in Belgium." Jack, marked in the iwvrgiiv of the next paragraph, "we did some of this, too": which swept ac.ros,s Sicily vvlth the Third Infantry Divlsion'to capture Palermo." ' . ',' : . '•'-" JACK TAKES .ONE ' ' ! "One outside and enem Orchics, . put'in ! his two-bits for this shower. V ': >;. ,". . .. ', -'I had 'one "of these", he said B'ock-To-Land Idea Of Ickes Is Criticized ATL-ANTA, Nov. -2fl (UP)— Dean Paul W. Chapman of the State College of Agriculture contends that agriculture does not need any back- to-the-land movement. He referred to the plan proposed by Secretary of thc Interior Harold I,. Ickesj Jckes, Chapman says, wants to bring into production 21 million more acres of land in thc Far West to help solve production problems. Chapman, writing in the Georgia Market Bulletin published today, went on to say that record farm production during the war had been achieved despite the availability of fewer workers. And that the result Extension Agents '. Attend Conference Tlie extension agents' confcreiic I in Fiiyetteville is being'attehde I by Miss Cora Lee Coleman, horn I demonstration agent, and Kelt! BilUrey, farm agent, who will rc| turn tomorrow. Tliis annual conference, whlc'l opened Monday, will contlmi] iirongh today. ' had been higher per capita income than ever before. Chapman says further, ''All these things add up io the conclusion that we must .not increase the number of farmers after the war. If we mone y" . do, they will pile Up surpluses which Jenkins' . has seen much U depress: the prices of all far- my column destroyed' witli hidden emphasis. "And it sure *"? r of farmers a hics, France, by' tank" was "worth the money. 1 - '.' • ' do, they will pile small arms fire alone num- ' Scrgt. Jenkins . has seen much bercd 105 vehicles. It had tried to • action "during this. viar. --He came rM;> through between the combat out, of one 'battle minus a thumb, commands but was caught on a -the details neVer havhlg'been'learn- Mioolh straight highway and hack- . cri. it is 's'upposed that'- 1C' happened ' " - ' ' ' ' • \ coal mine called at headquarters Germans didn't leave us Blytheyille ... 0 slim shin, tissue edge, i; any. I Thev have won threi uamc.s nndliegained the migRet on a punt and Irove • dovvii to the Papoose seven- yard line as the qun.rlcr closed. • Huey Makes Catch : Change of the coals helped HUle for the locals held firmly and look over on' the .six. On an exchange of punts the Papooses look over on the 19 and drove 81 yards for their first touchdown. Greenwell started the ball rolling by lucking In Shaneyfclt's .mint, and ealins up 30 yards with his: heels before being ran out of bounds on Ihe 49. He got four at right tackle Jack Elliott hurlcti a IC-ynn beaut to Traylor to thc 32. Elliot sneaked for one then illppcd back > k : ,l seven, to the 2-8 uvnirt of the locals. Parkin hammered en', n 19-0 ' win in the season opener, while trie Tigers had to work lor tt.n-1 uclory o\er the Clucks But the Thoroughbreds .were especially im- pressiTje j Against Jonesboro,, holding thems.toln. 1-&[ halftmie lead only N to fdde^in the third and fourth pe- - nods The tribe went down under a ' ' 31-0 count before'the Golden Hurricane. Their triumphs came against Hel- 12-0, and ena, ; 26-12; Stutlgart Wynne, 12-0. Their impotent attack is fashioned around Armstrong, a hard driving 160-pound fullback. He does the major part qf the triple tlireating and is certain to be a source of trouble before the conflict is over. Perry, 200-pound tackle, Is rated one of .the best in the conference. 12 0 12-24 0- 0 Officials; Capt. Cecil-M. Sigmon Lcnoir - Rhync) referee; Staff Sergt. Earl stabler .(Gadsden, Fin., ligh School) umpire; Staff Sergt. \Ic\Vhorler (Thomasvllle, Ala., High School) head linesman; Green, field judge. fo express his appreciation for 'lib>; eration. "The aiuch'';to: give you, but we wondered if your soldiers would like to '.-; •;••.-,: — : — State, 100 points. -^Don Whitmire of Navy. ' ' 4 From Squad Qn (J All-America^ NEW' YORK, Nov. 23 (OP- :The United Press All-Anicrican team lias just been announced ' after completion of its anmiaTpol. 01 sportswrlters. : And for the first time In a; decade, teams In the eastern' part o! the, country snagged a majo^y ol the' eleven berths. Army accounted for four places, Navy three,!Ohio State three, and Indiana'earned thc other. , . j Here arc thc personnel nnd their poll points: ' . End—George Poolc of Army, 455 points. End—Jack Duggcr of Ohio State. 541 points. | Fullback — Felix ("Doc") Tackle—William Willis of .Ohio chard of Army, 813 pointy. u'd to pieces on all sides". - I In combat. BOVr. GET nitEAK -[ of nil the'- Inconveniences the Doi\ Whltehcad's piece, dated Oct. hoy's- are -being subjected -10,' .they revealed a certain amount of complain •' most ot the ^ability' to lation, both by the natives of a i bathe at least once a,- week; Only iterated Dutch town and the boys a . few days ago Mrs. L. Q. thonip- hcmselves. It read in part: | sop said that "Little -.Pete cial. Paul Buckley, listed that among Kji" gripes to'Brother Ear) not /long ago'. , : .. . So, it seems, that the age-okl American- custom of- the path is beginning to take its rightful place .as a grand .'luxury:.!, ; ."!' '{ !' .-,Small boys, who detest the job please take, notice;; |: ..,:.;„ Guard—Ben Chase oi Navy, 550 points.. . Guard—Joe Stanowicx of Army, 501. points. 'Center—John Tavcner of Indiana, 470.points. -.Quarterback — Les Horvftth ol Ohio State, 787 poinU. '.Ffalfback—Bob Jenkins of Navy, 525'-p'o1nts.' : Halfback- Glenn Davis of Army, 635 points. Blan- Codets Yfork Indoors For Saturday's Cloth WEST POINT,. N. Y',, /Nov. 29 (UP) — Army's po.werf ui cadet eley e n worked out indoors yesterday','!' preparation for its big game vyit 1 Navy at .Baltimore Sattirday. •', The workout was-the first indoo scrimmage in niore'-than a week an C'pach Lieut. Col! Earl ('.'Red") Blai drilled his .squad ion nW p * plays. -.Back Bobby Dodds appears to "Buy an Extra Bond * -"The teacher shqrlage in Kansas is less this year than anticipated but greater than last year, W. P. ^RCese, manager of the Kansas .Teacher Placement Bureau, reports, H«ad Courier News Want Ada. Visit Us In Onr NEW BUILDING Located at 12V E. Main St. .T. I. SEAY MOTOR CO. Chrysler Dealer - Parts.& Sen-ice 121E.'BLun Phone 212? ^•Z£ ii<-<^, »^A. ELECTRICITY IN THE FARM HOME Let us explain huw easily 5011 4y .enjoy electricity In your farm home. Lshmalcs on wiring cost! ' '• wj - ;.. Charlie Stalcup PhAis 299 who made a dazzling circus catcl good shape and has been rcin- ated'at fullback. Dodds injured - g muscle in the Duke game. Blalk cautioned against discredil- ig Navy's speed—which he says greater than the Cadets'. He added that his men have com leted all 'the heavy work and vvil pend the rest of the week on fun amentals. ; Tl" Press Morolino lictwrcn tlui and firiEer:Si»rcmlslow]>-ap:ir Jon'c Chi" p«>ve Moralrac lii(h nunlity. for minor Chapman advocates as one ste I owarcl assuring prosperity re I Jouthern agriculture that process! ig facilities for farm products b| ncrefised. DANCE. Thursday — Friday —| And Saturday Nights 9:30 to 1 O'clock In the Beautiful Blue Room of the HOTEL NOBLE Admission 60c-Incl. -Tax. GUARANTEED TIRE RECAPPING! 24 Hour Service Also— Vultanizinj; »nr) Tir* Repair WADE COAL CO. N. H\vy. 61 CEILING PRiCKS I'hone 2291 VVN/VVWVWVVW v yy With Victory comin' our way let's make it swift nud sure. Instead of letting up, now, above all, is the time to give out—- with extra dollars, extra effort. Let's back up our fighting men by keeping in there pitching till thc thing is cinched. Victory takes something extra to win. Make it an Extra War Bond.. .Today. ..NowI COCA-COLA BOTTLING GO. of BLYFHEVILLE MILK CHECKS FEED INTERNATIONAL;^; Your cow can'f make something from noihingl Good milk in profitable quanWy depends on good feed. INTERNATIONAL Scientific Dairy Feeds are a wise choice for stsady milfe flow, low production cosi and body maintenance. Take advantage of INTERNATIONAL Dairy Fesds, for they have been scientifically tested in feed loti and in our own laboratories. Built with nutritious in- gredjents, International Dairy Feedt are an outstanding appetizer and conditioner. Most important for you, Mr. Dairyman, International Dairy Feeds help produce more s milk at lower cost through scientific balance of farm- grown feeds. Always ask for INTERNATIONAL DAIRY FEEDS—they're best suited to your feeding condition! BUY i INTERNATIONAL DAIRYFHDS "< At Your Dealer's OVER 100 MILLION BAGS ALREADY SOLD . . THEY MUST BE GOOD lli»1 I'HII'Til.lT

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