Clarion-Ledger from Jackson, Mississippi on October 7, 1928 · Page 11
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Clarion-Ledger from Jackson, Mississippi · Page 11

Jackson, Mississippi
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 7, 1928
Page 11
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PAGE TEH DAILY CLABIOy-LEPGER. JACKSON. MISS. SUNDAY MORNING, 'OCTOBER 7.J923 r t i r- . . ' ; .- - f ! t r ! "1 t i ! : ' I T 1 I J. L ii- I . j' " . . .'".' . ": -' '- - r - " ssss " : & Alahama Crushes OleMtsst MajOTBHo IdSoUtheff ' Mighty Tide Rolls Over Mississippians For 27 to 0 Score Here's That Blonde Blizzard TUSCALOOSA, Ala., Oct. 6 (AP) Coach Wallace Wade has produced another championship football team at the University of Alabama if the manner in which the Crimson Tide boomed over the huskies from University of Mississippi In the first game of the season here today is to be taken as any indication of their prowess. Their ripping attack cut Ole Mls3 line to shreds as their charging backs showed the way to a 27 to 0 victory an dthough the followers of the Tide were confident of victory from the outset, the wide margin gained by the running attack was not expected. Bernard "Tony" Holm carved himself a niche in the hearts of the Alabamans present with his gritty game played after he had been taken off the playing field in the first , period because of injuries. He went back in the third quarter and by his sensational line bucks and . end running, carried his team to its fourth and final touchdown. No- less a satellite was Gerald Walker of the Mississippians until the Tide fathomed his style. Walker ran rampant for a portion of the first period until the Alabamans concentrated on his attack and stopped him. Alabama was off to a two touchdown lead in the first period. Ole Miss attempted a pass which Walk- . er fumbled. Captain Earl Smith scooped up the ball and ran 50 yards to a touchdown-with Deal kiciiing goal. In the third succeeding play Hicks took a punt from Wilcox on his 35 yard line and ran 55 yards before being downed. Suther bucked the ball over but Deal missed goal. The Tide resumed its march down the Held in the second period being halted on Miss 20 yard line where on the third attempt Brasfield went over the goal line and Deal added the extra point. , Holm had the show to himself In the third period, Brasfiejd started by returning Wilcox's punt to Ole Miss' 35 yard line. Holm gained twenty yards in 3 attempts although a penalty brought the ball back to the Mississippi 30 yard line. Tour plays placed the ball eight yards from Mississippi's goal, with the full back accounting for 18 of the yards gained. He polished off his brilliant performance by plunging across after 3 tries. Ole Miss made a determined stand in the final quarter and held the gains of the Tuscaloosans to a minimum although the ball was almost always in Mississippi territory. The lineup: MIISSISSIPTI . ALABAMA Peeples le; Dobbs Vann(c) .. LT Clements Blankenbaker .. . .LG Hagler Iaird c Ebert HemphiU rg ........Miller Burnett rt Smith Patty RE ... . Smith (c) Smith s.-QB Hicks G. Walker .. LH Suther Wilcox .RH - Deal Woodruff FB Holm 'Officials: Severance (Oberlin); Referee Hutchins (Purdue); Umpire Moriarity (St. Mary's); Headlines-man, Cunningham (Vanderbilt); field judge. Score by periods: J Mississippi ...0 0 0 0 0 Alabama 13 7 7 0-27 Alabama scoring: Touchdowns. Smith, Suther,-Brasfield, (sub for Holm) Holm; points after touchdownDeal (3) placement. Attend Zone W. M. S. Meeting At Hazleluirst . CRYSTAL SPRINGS, Oct. 5-A large delegation of ladies from the Woman's Missionary society of the Methodist church motored to Hazle-hurct to attend the Zone meeting. The following communities in Copiah county were represented: . Georgetown, Pleasant Valley, Center Point, Pleasant Ridge, Brandy-wine, , Gallman, Barlow, Crystal Springs and Hazlehurst. The following ladies from this place were in attendances: Mesdames Wallace, Mathis,' Godwin, Mackev, Davis, Uddell, Hamilton, Bowman, Alford, Sims, Mcintosh, Bennett, Folkes,1 Hutchinson, Bettisworth. The program rendered was Dox-ology, Devotional, by Mrs: Chas. Crisler. Prayer, -by Mrs. L. C Alford, Welcome address, Mrs. J. H. Garth, solo, -Mrs. Irvin Parker. Report of District secretary, Mrs. Do cell. Introduction of ReverSnos Crisler and Sharp, Jubilee Hymns, Jubilee Offering, Mrs. Annie Bennett, Jubilee Bookshelf, Mrs. Her-long. Reports from auxiliaries, and Lunch. Address by Mrs. L. W. Alford, .conference president in Mississippi. A delightful luncheon was served in the basement of the beautiful "new house of worship recently completed. Mrs.- J. E. Ferguson presided,, she being succeeded In cffice by Mrs. SegjL Mrs. A. Zama li recording secretary. 'BAMA AND A&M-WILL DRAW CROWD Crimson Tide and Aggies Generally Put Up Great Fight Yearly on Gridiron A. AND M. COLLEGE, October 7 Alabama's pounding Tide, due to reach Mississippi A. and M. College, October 13, will roll against rocky shore lines if the boys on the Maroon football squad can possibly stay its rushes. Having stood before it last year, the year before, and on back further, "Maroon footballers know its wrath and its power, having yielded to it as many times, but instead of dreading to face it again, relish the idea of meeting the Wademen with a kind of "lay on McDuff attitude. Furious battles have been , waged by the teams when thrown at each other. They may not show so much against other teams, but put them at. each other's .throats, and a classic is the result. Good sportsmanship, wholesome rivalry, clean playing and all that, are never lost sight of by either squad, but they never have and probably never will fail to rise to heights bordering on grandeur when they 'swap "socks" at any lod place the official schedule designates. History of football relations between the schools date way back to the time when football was just about as unpopular as a sport could be. Alabama has always been a Tartar to A. and M. Very few vic-t'lies have ever been ek'd cut heis by the Maroons, the records showing only 5, since 1905. But it has been in the last three years that interest has waxed so warm when the teams came together in annual combat. It really started three years ago when the.Maroons came so hear spoiling a southern and national championship for the greatest team Wallace Wade ever turned out the team led by Pooley Hubert, the nonpareil. After breezing along, bowling them over with grace and ease, Alabama called the light Maroon squad over to the capstone to furnish some fun for the home-comers who wanted to see the Tide surge, roll and sweep the opposition before it for score after .score. What happened that day was quite different from what was expected to happen. The light Ma-rodns, fighting hard, held Alabama to a lone touchdown and came near scoring themselves. They came out of that 6-0 defeat with a great moral victory. Two years ago the teams met at Meridian. There was a good game of football in progress there until the Tiders began snagging Maroon passes and converting them into touchdowns. That affair, not described accurately by the score, ended in a 25-7 triumph for Alabama. Thus the Tide rolled on. To get down to more recent happenings, the Maroons kent back to the capstone last year on the home coming occasion to tackle Alabama again. They secretly entertained the belief that they might whip the Tiders as they had been encountering rough sailing along the conference straits. They went at Wade's men with a vengeance. Receiving the ball on the kick off, they tried twice at the line, kicked to Brasfield who fumbled when Gregory tackled him hard. Hartness picked up the ball and galloped over the line for a touchdown which was not a touchdown, according to the umpire who ruled that Mr. Brasfield fumbled before he caught the ball, making it dead where recovered. Anyhow, the Maroons took the ball and went on down to the five yard line, and then it happened. Goofy Bowdoin took a pass off Papenheimer's hand and went the distance of the field for a touchdown. , Later the Maroons went through and over the Alabama line to within easy distance of the goal line and Chadwick, after sending men against the line three times, shot a pass to Paul Gregory over the goal line for a touchdown. Chad kicked the extra point, and A. and M. was leading 7-6. A. and M. kept leading 7-6 until near the end of the fourth quarter when Red Brown got a pass and wit hthe whole T3ama team running interference raced about 30 yards for a touchdown and the game. This year the Tiders come to Scott Field for the first time since 1906 when they won 16-4. It will be homecoming day at A. and M. and thousands are expected here for the gala occasion. Realizing that Alabama has one of the greatest teams since the Tide became famous for its southern and national championships, the Maroons know they are to fight with backs to the wall as in past years N 1 i " ,x oy r - r " s ,j- Aggies and friends will pass this over as they saw enough of Bui Banker yesterday, too much in fact, but others will like to see a likeness of Saturday's hero in the dedicatory game in the new municipal stadium. and are bracing for a toe-to-toe combat. They know how to fight the Tide and they are going to fight the Tide. Its never a draw when they erne together. A knockout decides the contest. Although the Maroons usually get "socked" they come back for more next year, believing that one -of these days they will get some mighty sweet revenge for all the larrupings they have had to take. The Alumni are coming home on October 13 to see their team mix it with Alabama. That day has also been designated as Rotary day. The Starkville Club is sending representatives to nearby clubs inviting them to come ever for the game. A special train is cominsf over from Tuscaloosa and Alabama's band is expecting to show up the famous Maroon outfit with fancy goose-stepping, playing, apd any other things a band is supposed to do. And the Maroon music makers are just as sure they shallnot outdo them, especially on home grounds. Those two bands in action between halves is a show within itself. Requests for tickets have been coming m for the last three. weeks, indicating a "sell out" of reserved seats before the day of the game. Alabama supporters have made a request lor a large number of reservations and former students of A. and M. are also sending in for reserved space. With advanced ticket sales pointing to a record attendance the athletic department is busy arranging extra seats. Bleachers are' beine erected the length of the field on both sides and probably some seats will be provided at the ends of the iieia should it appear that they win oe needed. A special train from -Tuscaloosa will bring a large contingent of Alabama supporters to the campus while many more will come over in automobiles. . There is no team In the southern circuit, with the exception of Ole Miss, that has the drawing power that Alabama has when playing A. and M. on or near the home ground! Belzoni to Build Big Masonic Temple BELZONI, Oct. 6 Masons of Eelnoni and adjacent community will meet here Monday to discuss ways and means of obtaining money with which to erect a Masonic Temple in Belzoni. The Masonic Lodge at this niace has purchased the lot adjoining the city hall, and contemplate erecting on it a modern temple just as soon as a building program can be worked out and the necessary funds rai-ed. , Every Master Mason and every member of the Eastern Star is requested to be present at the meeting Monday night. past Grand Master J. H. Johnson will be present and will outline the program. CHAIRMAN WHITE GIYES STATEMENT Head Democratic Executive Committee Says Campaign Progressing Steadily Captain Noel White, chairman of the state democratic executive com mittee gave out the following state ment from democratic campaign headquarters in Jackson yesterday. The work of the campaign is progressing splendidly. There has been a wonderful response to the efforts that have been put forth by the state committee in the matter of organization. Practically all of the county executive committees have met and organized their counties even down to the precincts. Mississippi's democracy has waked up and there is no longer any doubt about the result in Mississippi. The campaign, however, will be prosecuted vigorously right up to election day to the end that all the democratic voters in the state may become interested, and go to the po'ls and insure democracy's verdict. It is to be desired that such an over-whelming democratic victory may be had in Mississippi that never again will republicanism have the effrontery to entrench itself in this state. The leaders of the party have been active in speaking to our people about the issues of the campaign. Notable among these is Congressman W. M. Whittington, Congressman Percy Quinn, Judge Stone Daa-vours, Honorable J. Heck Currie, Judge J. H. Price, Judge Paul Johnson, and a host of others. From now on until election day these speakers and many others will con tinue to carry demoeacy's message to an our people.. On November 11, at 10:30 a. m. in the city of Jackson there will be a state-wide democratic rally. Judge R. H. Thompson of Jackson and Honorable John Sharp Williams will make addresses. There will be many Qther notable speakers. The names or these speakers will be given out later. All democrats are urged to be present. This is to be a real political feast and there will be enough good things for all. Chairman and members of county executive committees together with all members of advisory committees are urgently requested to be present. This will be the most notable day in Mississippi's political history. GREAT GREEN WAVE ENGULFS AGGIES IN SATURDAY CONTEST (Continued from page 1) ACCEPT WAGE CUT NEW BEDFORD, Mass., Oct. 6.-(AP)r-A majority of the New Bedford craft unions today voted to end the 25 week strike by accepting a compromise of 'five percent wage cut and stipulation of a 30-day notice before a general wage' cut. Over 7,000 fans saw the thrilling Fame which was preceded by brief dedicatory ceremonies participated in by Governor Bilbo, Mayor Walter A. Scott, Commissioners A. F. Hawkins and R. M. Taylor and members of the governor's staff. First Quarter A. Ss M. defended the south goal and Armstrong for Tulane kicked 60 yards to Allen who returned to the 20 yard line, Weir covering a fumble. Stone made two over left tackle, but Allen was cought for a two yard loss on an attempt around right end. Pickens kicked out of bounds on Tulane's 36-yard line. Banker made four through center. Seeuws made a yard off left tackle just before Armstrong passed, Captain Pickens intercepting on the Green 44 yard line. Stone hit the left guard for no gain, going out of bounds. Stone made two yards off right tackle, and Allen passed Incomplete. Pickens kicked 42 yards over the goal line. Banker dashed off right tackle, broke through the secondary defense with the aid of perfect interference and traveled 80 yards through a broken field for a touchdown. Seeuws booted a perfect place . kick for the extra point. Score Tulane 7; Aggies 0. Seeuws kicked off to Captain Pickens on the 14 yard line and the Maroon leader returned to the 33 yard stripe. AUen lost one yard on an attempted end run, but Allen tossed a pass to Pickens for twelve yards. Pickens fumbled on the next line play and Holland recovered for Tulane, scooping up the .oval and dashing 44 yards for a second touchdown. Seeuws kick was wild; score Tulane 13, Aggies 0. Seeuws kicked 34 yards to Sum-merour who returned to his 40 yard line. Vandevere passed to Standifer for 17 yards, but Allen failed to complete a pass on the next play. Allen passed to Pickens for another neat gain, placing the ball on the Tulane 30 yard line. Allen made five yards off tackle and Stone added two off ' guard. Allen was held to no gain over guard. Allen's pass was incomplete but Tulane was off- sidq and drew a five yard penalty. Pickens passed to Vandevere for a long gain and It was A. &c tJl.'s ball on the Tulane ten yard line. Allen, Vandevere and Allen again stormed the Tulane line the three netting but five yards. Vandevere failed to gain and the ball went over on the Greenies five yard line. Seeuws repeated Banker's feat of dashing off tackle, through a broken field, 95 yards for a touchdown. The goal was missed. Score Tulane 19; Aggies 0. Tulane kicked to Pickens on the Maroon 10-yard line and the captain returned to the 30-yard stripe. Pappenheimer passed incomplete twice in succession and the Aggies drew the five yard pen alty. Pickens' attempted punt was broken up, but he kicked on the next play to Banker on the Aggie 45 yard line. Banker returned three yards and failed to gain on a tackle play as the quarter ended. Second Quarter Banker made two yards off left tackle before Pappenheimer intercepted Armstrong's pass on his 30 yard line. Banker knocked down Pappenheimer's pass to Pickens and Seeuws broke up a similar try on the left side before Pickens kicked out of bounds on Tulane's S2-yard line. Banker made five yards through center, but Seeuws failed to gain, then made one yard off guard. Banker punted to Stone who returned to the Aggie 26-yard line. Pappenheimer made three off right tackle before passing 30 yards to Lewis who ran out of bounds on the Greenie 41 yard line. Another toss, Pappenheimer to Pickens was incomplete. Vandevere passed to Pappenheimer but Armstrong intercepted and returned to his own 34-yard line. Banker made eight yards off guard and added two off tackle for a first down. Armstrong hit the line for no gain and Banker was spilled for ; a loss on a comeback end run. Banker kicked to Stone who re turned to the Aggie 27 yard line. Stone broke through the Tulane line for 16 yards and Pappenheimer went around end for 'nine more. Stone went out of bounds exactly on the 50-yard line. Tulane drew a five yard penalty for offside. Pickens passed Jo Vandevere for no gain, but Pappenheimer strutted through the secondary defense after circling left end, eluded Banker and Armstrong with the aid of smooth interference and reeled off 45 yards f or ' a touchdown. Smith missed the goal from placement: score Tulane 19, Miss. A. & M. 6. Pickens kicked to Banker who returned to the Green and Blue 42 yard stripe. Armstrong made a bare yard off tackle and Seeuws added three off center on a fake. Armstrong passed to Young for 18 vards and the freshly substituted halfback went to the Aggie 35 vard line. On the next play What-ley went out of bounds after running 33 yards around left end. With the ball on A. & M.'s two yard line, Banker plunged off guard for, the touchdown, une broke up Whatley's attempted place kick. Score : Tulane 25; Aggies 6. Banker kicked to Pickens wno made a strong return to the Ag- ch 40 vard line. Pappenneuner passed to Harris who trotted to the Tulane 21, yard line. Pappenheimer faUed to gain, his pass was incomplete and Harris was nailed for a loss before Pappenheimer passed Incomplete "over the goal line. Whatley failed to gain around right end , then made ele- ven over ngns . lacKe. ,tn.c made five yards off lert tacKie as the half ended. Score Tulane 25; A. & M. 6. Third Quarter Pickens kicked to Whatley who returned to the Tulane 33 yara line. Banker made a yard off center, Armstrong added four off guard and Tulane drew a 5 yard penalty for offside and then failed to gain at center and Banker punted to Stone on the Aggie 27-yard Jine. Pappenheimer tosses in complete and then skirts ngnt ena for eight yards. Another pass was incomplete and the Aggies drew a five yard penalty. Pickens kicked but Tulane was offside and the play was recalled and on the second try at punting, Greenie linemen partially blocked the kick which went out of bounds on the Aggie 43 yard line. A. & M. was penalized five yards for off-side and Armstrong made a yard off right guard and then Armstrong passed to Roberts who traveled to the Aggie 13 yard line. Banker made two yards off guard and added three more off tackle. Banker plunged to, the Aggie one yard line and on the next play hit center for the touchdown. Whatley booted the goal; Score Tulane 32, Aggies 6. Banker kicked off over the Aggie goal but was recalled for offside. Brooks returned the second kick to the Aggie 45 yard line. Stone made two off right tackle and Pappenheimer hit the same hole for three. Tulane tackles broke up Pappenheimer's attempted pass and the Aggie back kicked out of bounds on Tulane's 27-yard line. Armstrong dodged thru center for nine yards, and Armstrong repeated for five more. Around left end, Armstrong traveled five more and Banker plunged four off tackle to the 50-yard line. Armstrong went two off guard and Banker cut in through tackle for three before a back-Ward pass, Banker to Whatley started the latter on a left end run which carried him to the Aggie 10-yard line. Banker was stopped for one yard but came back to make six off guard and then crashed off guard for three more and the touchdown. Whatley place kicked the goal. Score Tulane 39, Aggies 6. Banker kicked over the Aggies' goal and the Maroons took the ball on their 20 yaro line. Pappenheimer tore off 3 yards on a right end run before tossing incomplete to Lewis. Interference cost the Greenies 15 yards and Stone ploughed through center for three yards. Armstrong broke up an Aggie pass as the quarter ended. Fourth Quarter A. & M. drew a five yard penalty for two Incomplete passes and Pickens punted to Armstrong who returned to the Greenie 38-yard line. Three line plays netted Tulane but two yards ann Banker kicked to Stone on the Aggie 19-yard line. Pappenheimer f ailed to gain and Stone oaoe.-i mrfcpns minted over Arm strong who recovered on the Tu lane 30 yara line. a"CiTac"l" 11 through center and , Jastram added one off tackle. Tulane drew an off-side penalty. Banker made 15 through the tackle hole. Mas-sey went two off guard i and I Jas- tram made live on nijm "'v ninncM throush guard, out ran his interference and gal loped 36 yards for a wucnuu. The goal was missed. Score Tulane Tulane kicked to Christopher who returned to the Aggie 34 yard line. Pickens passed to Harris who trotted to the Tulane 30 yard line. After Bridges lost six yards on an attempted end run, Young intercepted an Aggie pass and went to the Aggie 34 yard line. Tulane was offside and was penalized five yards. Jastram's pass was Incomplete, but a toss Jastram to Young was good enough to carry via hail trt the A. & M. 10-yard une. Jastram went five yards over right tackle in two tries, and McGehee made three over the opposite tackle, and Jastram sidestepped for a touchdown. Ford missed a dropklck. Score Tulane 51: Aggies 6. Tulane kicked to Carley who returned to the Aggie 34 yard line, Stone and Bridges made three yards on successive bucks. Matthews punted to the Tulane 48 yard line. J. Whatley went to the Aggie 43 yard line as the game ended. AfjfiTFS Tos. TULANE Standifer LE Roberts Weir LT ....Ituckcr (c) Smith LQ ...... Bodengcr McElveen C Evans Geoghegan... ItO Eskrldge Summerour.... RT MeCance Lewis RE Holland Allen QB ....Armstrong Pickens (c).... LH Seeuws Vandevere RH ........Hooper Stone FB Banker Score by periods: Tulane 10 6 14 12-51 A. & M 0 6 0 06 Officials Ervin .(Drake) refer ee: Day (Syracuse) umpire: King (Centre) Head linesman: Dahlene (Kansas) Field Judge. Summary Scoring: A. & M touchdown, Pappenheimer; Tulane touchdowns. Banker 4,' Holland, Soeuws, Massey, Jastram. Points after touchdown: Seeuws Cplace klck. Whatley 2. Cplace kicks). Substitutions: A. As M. Pappen heimer for Allen; Christopher for standifer; Brooks for Summerour; Harris for Vandevere; Dabbs for Oeo?hea?an: Matthews for Weir; Pittman for Smith. Bridges for tanrenhelmer, Ashcroft for IJewis. Dickson fory Pittman. Panks for Dabbs, Carley for Harris, Burks for Pickens. Tulane: Walls for Kvans. Younj for Seeuws, Oelkers for MeCance, Hooner for "Youns, Ftekrifgs for Oelkers. Walker for Holland. Man rum for Askrta, Jastram, for Armstrong, Massey for Hanker, McGehee for H. Whatlew Sneiss for Rucker. I.uchsinger for Walker, j. wnatiey for Young. Ford for Roberts, Butaud for Bodlnscr. , First downs: A. & M. 10, Tulane 10; kicks, A. & m, 13 1 1 31 yards, Tulane 13 yards; passes attempts IN 24. Tulane 6: nnB. A. & M. 8. Tulane s- In tercepted, A. &' M. 2 W vards trained yaras'gamea a sresult .nt A. &vM. 156, Tulanls c?. The fresh J r the nd I te i BOY SCOUTS Mil SPLENDID 11 " gports Jackson Youths Please par!? Attending Dedication1 . , "t! yes' New Bowl " i Todi r- the e Ushers at the football rthe r'c the new stadium yestcrivanks the local Boy Scout ernrihe 01 did a good Job. Scouti C Neil cipated in this event ai 1 jMt v by W. " W. Black, asslsum'uty 1 tary of the chamber of co. count: were as follows: Section C'ttst 1 on Lcmly, chief, ushers, tar'noon, liams and Billy Vhitflenwce 1 tion B-Judson Plamer, chit! a cha: ers, Edwin Robertson the h Majors. Section C-Jack tYsme chief; George Harrington All HollinRsworth, ushers. 111 gi Section D Spurgcon c bullet chief: Austin Barber and i tunes Lcmly, ushers. Section leon, t Hooper, chief; Robert Esik park Swep Taylor,, ushers. Scctiorthe ft Stokes Robertson, chief; j The Henry and I. L. Benson, t gin a Section O Hal Dale, chid; 1 which Stubb3 and Leon Thomas, t also. Section HJamcs Catchlnat Altl Billy Musclcwhlte andJacUwe 0: ushers. it wa Section I Earl Dale, chief night Williams and Jack Ellis, t In th Section J Bob Davis, chief; t today ton and James Domlne, t wohlc Section K H. A. Wilson,.: tog t Barclay Lewis and Ross E: ushers. Section L Tim Kt ST. chief; Fred Ezelle and & burst! Robertson, ushers. Section ooise Harry Hardin, chief; JoeKlnxlo and Erskine Harrcll, ushers, fans 1 Section N A. K. WatUmiwho'i John Noblln end Tom Cat'nant ushers. Section O Webb f getr street, chief: Ed. McDonne! world Stanley Orkin, ushers. Far Section P Chas. NelH i f tor Selby Downer and James jYank ushers. Section QJames li JJe 1 dale, chief j Sam Virdcn ani f their ifli T?aVnr litViPM Rpf'lw WM I chief; iwt Hubert Cants par McCloavc. Coxes oa,. ; count At Twer nue, 1 Bob Vincent. Pherson and ushers. Boxes on cast side ide. Clarke Morris. Scoutmasters Carl Tiott E. Morgan. W. R. Brom District Commissioner. J( worth assisted in direeifif rrC5 work of the ushers. .t.- row tnolo: DISCUSS CtRB MMHfecpiu WIGGINS, Oct. 6 A a f. ins of the women ot Stone 'A,t. ty was called at the WW" ; yfc School Wednesday aftcrnc-unf lh(J E. Jones to discuss method rJes means ot establishing cp. tnan; ket system of buying cs t0 g( produce. The meeting W'aippi attended and the matter UK. ti dcr advisement. fond Jiller ELECTED ! WM. PENN The country has goneWm. Penn . . Elected it favorite 5-cent cigar . . . Still the Wm; Penn landslide grows . 36,000,000 more smoked last year . Read the winning platform: "The LONG filler 5-cent cigar The biggest good 5 - cent cigar" . . Long Filler Wm. Penn is the clean candidate for your smoking ballot . . . The ash holds ... Locate your dealer's Wm. Penn box and vote your nickel for the nation's choice of "a good cigar", . . . FOIL PROTECTED, always fresh break-proof . carries safe trad ii ft VV f o i UPTHimU wmmm ; n riNi mmmmm ffik if 1 1 i -jl Cents A. GO ox) 9hll (3-okckl i! . i

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