September 21, 1947 THE SUNDAY NEWS AND TRIBUNE. JEFFERSON CITY, MISSOURI issouri Outclasses St. Louis U. in Opening Tilt engals Win, 19-0,. ,, .. Â· Â· Â· ' ' , ^ ,, / Â· Â· ' Â· Â· Stubborn Cardinals Still in the Pennant Race Pagt 11-A n Sparkling Play Â·y Tiger Reserves GAME STATISTICS St. Louis Missouri |rirst Downs 4 yards gained rushing 80 aMs forward passing 25 r orward passes .attempted 12 forward passes completed 4 |rorwards intercepted l^ards gained runback, interceptions punting average .. |;ickoffs Average. . oi~\ yards all }'?cks returned . '. fDpponent fumbles recovered 4 fards lost by penalties 20 1 39 57 8 17 303 35 9 40 52.3 114 10 .COLUMBIA, Mo., Sept. 20-'AP)--Missouri University re- ierves shared the spotlight with |:he first stringers today as the Irigers subdued a game but of- futile St. Louis Billiken foouiall team 19 to 0, in the sea(son opener for both schools. The Tigers were up against a Iline that outweighed them but Â·managed to make their open style f play pay,off. St. Louis, trying to gain by the (aerial route, completed only four sf its dozen forward pass attempts Ifor 25 yards. A Missouri inter- Iception of a Billiken pass in the third period ended the major St. o^f; scoring threat. Missouri sported a 7-to-O lead lat the half over the team they Iwere marked to beat by two Â·touchdowns. In the third period Â·Missouri made a late thrust and Â·in the final quarter scored two |rapid fire touchdowns. Bill Day, a 1946 letterman from iFlandeau, S. D., took the ball on Ithe St. Louis 17 intending to pass.* (Finding all his receivers hemmed lin, Day zigzagged his way through la Hjoken field for Missouri's Becloud touchdown. The tigers had Â·scored in the second period after Â·three threats had fizzled. Dick iBraznell finally got the Tiger [scoring machinery working for Il947 with a pass to Fred Hulse Ifrom the 17-yard line. Day Ikicked goal for the extra point latter "Hulse's score but Bob Daw- Ison, booting the ball after Day Iscpred in the final period, kicked [wide of the mark. . - Day's touchdown, the (Tigers withstood all challenges [and finally worked the ball to the [St. Louis 7-yard line. Then big [Ed Quirk cracked the Billiken line Ifor the last touchdown and Day's I try for the extra point by place- |ment was no good. The lineup: 1st. Louis Position Missouri IWeisner LE 'Oakes iNagel LT Fritz |jackstadt .... LG Abrams Swajney .... C Fuchs Pas HG Stone Hartmann ... RT Pepper Ready for Home - Opener A veteran team will take the field for Jefferson City High School this Friday night at public schools stadium when the Jays play-Lebanon in the home-opener. The starting lineup includes (above): George Grazier, right end; Neil Elmer, right tackle; Bob Dorr, right guard; Charlie Czarlinsky, center; Bill Jens, left guard; Gene Mitchem, left tackle; Darrell Sifford, left end, in the line. The starting backfield has Jim McHaney at right half; Louis Bower, left half; Bill Byrd, quarterback; and Stratton Harrison (the close man), fullback. Despite a 2 to 0 setback in their opening grid tilt of the season the Jefferson City Jays will be primed for their first home appearance against a non-conference -foe here Friday evening. Lebanon, which is bringing an unknown quantity, as far as a team is concerned to meet the jays, will be gunning to upset the locals in their initial home start.. Jay Coach William Sulser, said that it was six bad fumbles which whipped them in the opening con- ference tilt against Hannibal but he reported satisfaction in the appearance of the line. "They looked beautiful," was his comment. He stated that the --News-Tribune Staff Photo AMERICAN LEAGUE Browns Nip Chisox 5-3; Renew Hopes To Escape Cellar CHICAGO, Sept. 20-- (AP)The St. Louis Browns scored five runs on eight hits during the first backfield showed signs of slow- I five innings and coasted to a 5 to 1 1 1 _ _ f _ 1A. J 1 . _ J _ _ _ _ Â· . . ^ . Â· _ . _ . _ . ness but he felt that experience would be the .biggest help to the jays. The starting line-up boasts seven seniors, three juniors and one sophomore. He stated he was well satisfied with the team and felt that with a bit more work the Jays would be settling down to produce some real football. After Watching Browns Diz Decides He Can Play Again Sortalll RE Broeg ! QB Alberts LH Donohue .... RH Wismann FB St. Louis . . . . ! . 0 Missouri .... -- 0 Sheehan Entsminger . . Hopkins . Brinkman .. Bowman. I 0 ' 0-- 0 NEW YORK, Sept. 20--(NEA) --Watching the Browns all season, Jerome Herman Dean finally decided--he was good enough lor them at 36, bursitis and all, and after being out six years. Maybe Dizzy Dean wants to show how bad t h e Brownies can get. Dick Muck- erma'n and Bill DeWitt h a v e made a series of; mistakes in St. Louis. T h e y were criticized f o r apparently Â· at- t e m p t i n g t ' o capitalize on t h e peculiar talent of the Dizzy Dean one-armed outfielder Pete Gray. Owner Muckerman fired Luke Sewell because he was too tough, engaged Muddy Ruel, who is too easy. Â«. General M a n a g e r DeWitt not again. The Brownies h a v e a remarkable third baseman and oasestealer in Bob 'Dillinger. There is nothing wrong with Walter Judnich. Jeff Heath has nis biggest home-run output. Yet there they are deep in the bank dungeon. Ruel- explains the Browns' plight simply. "We haven't made, enough runs," says the manager. It wasn't until recently that the Brownies won a free-scoring game. Dean coming back for just one St. Louis scoring: None. Mis- I souri scoring: Touchdowns, Braznell to Hulse, Day, Quirk, I after touchdown: Day. 12--;19 ( b r o u g h t in the Negroes, infielder Point Kansas, TCU Fight To Scoreless Tie KANSAS CITY, Sept. 20--(AP) I Â·--The Kansas Jayhawks and Texas Christian University Honed Frogs lost their opening football battle to the rain and mud heg^ tonight as the two teams Â·batned to a scoreless tie before 15,000 rainsoaked fans. f The statistics told the story of the second successive 0-0 football game between Kansas, 'Big Â· Six crflnference favorites and the Southwest Conference T. C. U. team. | . SKansas outrushed the Horned Flogs, 36 yards to 35. TCU completed one of two forward passes attempted for a gain Â°f Â£|yards. The lone Kansas aerial thr^t fell incomplete. Â» The rain had started falling at mid-afternoon and by k i c k o f f time two-inches had annointed the playing field of Blues Stadium. There wasn't a letup at anytime during the game. Each team managed to make one mild scoring threat, TCU in the second quarter and Kansas in the first minute of play in the last period. Ray Evans, Kansas' brilliant ha'Ofcack, W as just another figure on une rain drenched field. The Jayhawks ace played a, magnificent defensive game until late in the second Barter when he left the game with an injured knee. Coach Dutch Meyer's Horned Frogs were guilty of only one fumble, while Kansas dropped the ball six times. Brown and outfielder Thompson, with no trial of any kind, released them when they failed to increase home attendance, which is something like 250,000 for the season, miserable in view of today's figures elsewhere. Despite their consistency of the losing side, managers of o t h e r American League clubs cannot figure the Browns being 36 games out. Wheil Clarence lott shut out the Cubs in his f i r s t start as a Giant, the baseball writers wondered why the Brownies shipped him along. "Oh," replied the left-hander, "with their pitchers I didn't have a chance. The Browns had so many pitchers they let the box-wise Denny .Galehouse go to the Red Sox, with whom the veteran has been a useful citizen. There are much worse pitching staffs than the one tomposed of Muncrief, Kramer, Fannin, Kinder, Potter, Sanford, Zoldak and Moulder. Junior Stephens would bring a pile of money on the open mar- 3 victory over the Chicago White ; Sox today. The Brownie victory, their eighth in the past twelve games, enabled St. Louis to keep alive its chances of escaping the American League cellar. The Browns now trail seventh place Washington by five games with eight to play. y Pete Gebrian, White Sox freshman, was the victim of the Browns' fast. start. Jeff Heath, hitless in 18 times at bat, highlighted this spurt with his No. 27 homerun with nobody aboard in the fifth. Ellis Kinder gave up eleven hits to gain his eighth victory and his secont^ over Chicago. Bob Kennedy collected four of these ( for the losers with three singles and a double. They Took Too Long The Detroit Tigers whipped the Cleveland Indians 3 to 2 in a 10- inning opener, but the second game of their double-header was called at the e"nd of the ninth inning with the score tied 5 to 5. Freddie Hutchinson bested Bob Feller with six hit pitching in the NATIONAL LEAGUE Birds Defeat Cubs 5-0 While Jittery Dodger Nine Loses ST. LOUIS, Sept. 20--(AP) -The St. Louis Cardinals, stubbornly refusing to bow completely out of the National League pennant picture, again defeated the Chicago Cubs tonight, 5 to 0, thus retaining their mathematical chance of finishing in a tie with the Brooklyn Dodgers. Red Munger registered his f i f - teenth victory, blanking the Cubs with three hits. The Cards backed Red's brilliant performance with timely hitting off two Bruin pitchers. Del Rice, Marty Marion and Enos Slaughter accounted for eight of the Cards' ten hits. Dodgers Must Wait The Dodgers, who passed up an opportunity to stage a pennant- clinching celebration by losing to the Boston Braves in the aftei-- noon, now lead the Cards by eight games, with a week of play remaining. A defeat for the Redbirds or one more Brooklyn victory will put the Dodgers "in," The Brooks have seven games to play, the Cards nine. Sain, who gained his 20th triumph for the second successive season, never gave the 29,762 chilled customers a chance to whoop it up. He limited the disappointed Dodgers to six scattered singles and appeared on the way to his fourth shutout of the year until the Brooks combined a base on balls, a single and a long fly in the eighth inning for the only run. Vic Lombardi, who in his last start against the Braves had emerged with a 1-0 victory, was the starter and loser. He was followed to the mound by Jack Banta and Johnny Vancuyk, recent importations from Montreal of the International League. Tht us-r ually reliable Brooklyn infield went to pieces in the fi^st frame and committed four bobbles' to present the braves with four unearned runs. Mize Hits No. 50 Johnny Mize hit his 50lh home run today, tying Ralph Kiner of, Pittsburgh in the National League home run derby, as the New York Giants downed tlte Philadelphia Phillies, 5-3, behind Andy Hansen's five-hit pitching. All the New York runs were the result of four-baggers. St. Peters Plays Glennon High In Kansas City Today Seeking their first victory of the season, St. Peter's Saints left yesterday afternoon for Kansas City where they will tangle with Glennon high of Kansas City this afternoon at 2 o'clock in the new C. Y. C. stadium. Glennon has two victories Good Fishing and Hunting This Fall for Sportsmen Jefferson City residents welcomed, with a good many sighs, the cool weather of the past few days but they are not the only ones because among those also welcoming the cooler weather were the ambloplites, apomotis, chae- nobryttus, icfelurus, lepomis palli- dus, micropterus, morone inter- rupta, pomoxis, roccus chrysops, salmo and salvelinus and stizo- stedion. chalked up this year while the Saints have played but one game and that was a tie with Mexico last week. Five Saints gridders have been nursing-sninor injuries this past week. Nick and Kenny Raithel have injured legs, Mark Forck has a sore elbow and Jack Scnid- ers and Dick Groner each have hurt thumbs in mid-week scrimmages. The two teams are nearly even as far as weight is concerned. The Eagles vise a box formation and rely on their speed while the Saints use a T-formation which includes deception and speed. Brother Liquori, Saints coach, said the formation clicked well against Mexico and has high hopes t h a t it will be more effective today. The equad, 29 strong, spent the night in a hotel in Kansas City getting thoroughly rested tor the game this afternoon. Ted Wisch and Dick Volkmer will be on the sidelines again assisting Brother Liquori in h a n d l i n g the team. game is remindful of the tragic first garne whicn was won on Ed- break that cut down the extraordinary right-hander when he was only 26 and at the peak of his illustrious career. Although a workhorse who would rather play ball than eat, Dean of the easy motion would have pitched well as long as he could field had he not, oddly enough, been struck on the toe by a liner from Earl Averill's bat in the All-Star Game of 1937. Favoring the without taking toe, he pitched his full stride, injured his shoulder. Bursitis developed. His brilliance waned. His arm gone, Dean was a pretty good pitcher in spots with nothing more than a nothing ball. His last stand against the Yankees in the 1938 World Series was a classic. In the five and a half seasons Dean pitched in the National League before hurting his shoulder, the one-time cotton picker won 133 games and lost 66 for a percentage of .667, which is a higher average than any of the modern-era pitchers in the Cooperstown Hall of Fame could boast. Although t-ne incredible hick played with second-division sets of Cardinals for two campaigns, Dean's average of 24.2 victories per season also is better than that of the immortal Hall of Famers Young, Mathewson, Johnson and Alexander, all sure- die Maj r o's 10th inning single with the bases loaded. Bosox and Nats Split Slugging out 14 hits the Boston Red Sox beat the Washington Senators 7-2 in the sedbnd game of a doubleheader after losing the opener to the Nats 6-3. Ted Williams banged out two triples and a single and drove home three runs in the nightcap. A's Shade Yankees Sam Chapman and Hank Majeski drove in all the Philadlphia runs at the Athletics, behind the seven hit pitching of Dick Fowler, beat the New York Yankees 3-2. Chapman hit his 14th home run and Majeski drove in the other two runs with three safeties. The Brown's box: t ST. I.OUIS CHICAGO AH R H AB R H 3h 1 0 1 Kollnwaj-.'ih I.ehner.cf 3 ly great. Rare ability and the force of his personality sheer made Dizzy Dean the most conspicuous baseball figure of his time. A pitcher holding such a position is unusual indeed. The Ruths and Cobbs were in ket. Johnny Berardino is now there every day. Football Scores Iowa State Wins for Coach Abe Stuber ES, la.. Sept. 20-- (AP) -The Iowa State Cyclones, sparked by the brilliant passing of Quarterback Ron Norman, opened their football season today with a 31-14 victory over the scrappy Iowa Stale Teachers College Panthers. The victory marked the debut of Emmett (Abe) Stuber, Iowa State's new mentor, as a Big Six coach. Iowa State held a 10-0 half- rM TO lead. ree of Iowa State's touchdowns came on passes tossed by Norman, who completed 11 out of 20 attempts. YESTERDAY'S SCORES Midwest Missouri 19, St. Louis U. 0. Kansas 0, Texas Christian 0. Oklahoma A M 12, Kansas State 0, Iowa State 31, Iowa State Teachers 14. Iowa U. 59, North Dakota State 0. Wichita 33, Warrensburg 0. South Mississippi 14, Kentucky 7. Arkansas 64, Northwestern Louisiana State 0. Texas 33, Texas Tech 0. Texas A M 48, Southwestern 0. West California 33, Santa Clara 7. Oregon 27, Montana State 14. East Villanova 60, Kings Point 0. Penn State 27, Washington State WENTWORTH IN UPSET LEXINGTON, Mo.. Sept. 20-(AP) -- Wentworth Military Academy opened its football se- son today with a 24 to 13 victory over William Jewell College. The Cadets, coming from behind to upset the Liberty eleven, were sparked by little Bobby Easter, who counted for two long touchdown runs of 96 and 89 yards. Wichita Team Beats Warrensburg, 33-0 WICHITA, Kan., Sept. 20-(AP)--Despite a drizzling rain, the Wichita University Shockers ran and passed to a 33 to 0 victory over Central Missouri State Teachers of Warrensburg today in the season's opener for both grid teams. Warrensburg made its only threat of the game in the third quarter, reaching Wichita's 11- yard line. Schoendienst Marries With All Cards Present ST. LOUIS, Sept. 20--(AP)-Al ( R e d ) Schoendienst, 24-year- old St. Louis Cardinal inflieder, was married today to Mary Eileen O'Reilly of St. Louis with Manager Eddie Dyer and his teammates in attendance. The couple will honeymoon on the clubs' final sixday road trip, f l y i n g to Pittsburgh Tuesday morning.. WINS CANADIAN OPEN TORONTO, Sept. 20--(AP) -Grace Lenczyk of Newirigtpn, Conn., returned the Canadian Women's Open golf championship to the United States for the f i r s t time since 1931 today when she routed Mrs. F. J. Mulqueen of Toronto, the defending champ, 12 and 11 in the 35-hole finals. 3erarclino r 2b S Heath,If Z a r i l l a . l f Stephens, ss T u d n i c l i . t h 'oilman, rf E a r l y , c K i n d e r , p Totals 1 fl K e n n e d y . U fl 1 Wright,rr 3 1 I Y o r k . I n 0 0 0 Tucker,cf 3 0 1 W a l l a c s a . s s S i n Michaels,Sb 4 0 1 Tresh.c 3 2 'i rxzDickcy 3 0 1 G c h r i a n . p 5 n I 5 0 4 s o n 4 1 I 4 fl 0 I 1 2 Â·i n i .1 n i 0 i 'Â· o 1 n o Starting lines for the game: Glenuoii Sopher Holmes Flack Ammatelli Deveney Maggio Rogers Brims Daley Whalen Greeley LE LT LG C RG RT RE QB LH RH FB Saints Forck Leighton Van Bebber Hackman Schnieders Dampf Voss B. Diemler K. Raithtl N. Raithel Buersmeyer or S. Diemler CHICAGO AB R H ST. I.OUIS n. Johnson, 3b 4 W a i t k u s . l h 4 II fl .Tones, Mb Abcrson.lf 2 n i M u s i a l . l h Cavaretta.cr 3 n n M e d w i c k . r f AB R H n fl Sch'nd'nsl.Sb 4 0 (I 4 fl n Nicholson.rf MtCiill'ngh.c 3 4 3 2 1 S 0 fl iNorlhcy 1 fl 0 nierins.rf fl 0 (Â· 1 SlaiiKhler.il 1 0 fl Moore.cf 0 1 Marion,ss lÂ» n R l c e . c Munjer.p 0 0 4 3 2 1 :i fl 4 S 0 2 Sturgeon.ss Chipman,p xPafko 1 n fl Munger.p 4 (1 Borowy.p D 0 fl Totals 32 S 10 Totals an fl S x--Grounded nul for Chipman In 7 t h . Â»--Fanned for Medwick In 8th. Chicago 1111(1 000 000--fl St. Louis 00(1 10J O'ix--5 Errors--none. Rims l i a l l c n in--Rice :i, Slaughter, Moore. Two base hit--Stiir- Keon. Three, base hit--Sturgeon. Double play--Aberson, Sturgeon, W a i t k u s and I). Johnson. Left on hases--Chicago 7, Sf. Louie 7. Bases on balls--Chipmun 4, plunger 4. Strikeouts--Chipman 1. M u n - ger 1, Borowy 2. Hfts--off Chipman rt in f inning** Borotvy 4 In 2. Losing pitcher--Chipman. U m p i r e s -- B a r l i c k , .for- da and Keardon. Time--1:37. A t t e n d a n c e --fl.Bfil. Sportsmen Will Hold Barbecue, Fun Fest Tuesday More than 500 city sportsmen members of the Cole county chapter of the Conservation Federation oÂ£ Missouri, and their farmer guests will congregate at McClung park Tuesday afternoon and evening for the third annual barbecue and funfest. The big party will get under way at 4 o'clock with a f u l l program of fun and sports for all attending led by Arnold Gould and J. D. James. About 7 o'clock the big barbecue will be served to all attending. D. W. Snyder, Jr., president of the chapter, stated, "This barbecue and fun fest will be a good place for the city sportsmen to invite their f a r m e r friends to attend. It will be a s m a l l way (o say t h a n k you for all the past favors shown in allowing hunting on their land, and also a fine way to say t h a n k you for their aid in helping carry out the conservation program in the county." Mr. Snyder announced other 31 5 8 Hiirrisl.p zzPhiller Caldwcll.p i H n n o o i n i n o n l o 0 Tol'als .IB 3 II 7--Struck ouf for Oebrian in 5lh. zz--Singled for Harrisl in 7th. His--Walked for Tresh in 7th. T.7.7.Z--FJied on I Inr Cald.rrll in nth. St. Louis j'jo no nnn--5 Chirngn 000 101 001--3 HOW THEY STAND Teams Brooklyn St. Louis Boston . . New York Cincinnati Chicago ':' Pittsburgh Philadelphia National Leagrue W. I,. Pet. 91 56 .619 82 63 .566 82 77 71 66 60 59 67 68 78 81 87 88 .550 .531 ,477 .449 .408 .401 New York Boston American League GB 8 10 13 2] 25 31 32 93 80 55 68 68 69 72 80 86 90 .623 .541 .537 .527 .510 .456 .415 .384 13 13 Ms 15 17'4 25 i/a 314 36 Detroit 79 Cleveland ... 77 Philadelphia . 75 Chicago 67 Washington . 61 St. Louis . . . . 56 YESTERDAY'S SCORES National League St. Louis 5 Chicago 0 Boston 8 Brooklyn 1 New York 5 Philadelphia 3 Only games. American League St. Louis 5 Chicago 3 Philadelphia 3 New York 2 Washington 6-2 Boston 3-7 Detroit 3-5 Cleveland 2-5 (second game called end of ninth, darkness) TODAY'S PITCHERS National Leajrue Boston at Brooklyn--Spahn (19-10) vs Branca (21-11) Philadelphia at New York (2) --Rowe (14-9) and Donnelly ( 4 - 6 ) vs Poat (4-1) and Jansen (19-5) Pittsburgh at Cincinnati (2)-Higbe (13-15) and Queen (3-7) or Sewell (6-4) vs Blackwell (218) and Walters (8-8) Chicago at St. Louis--Borowy (8-12) vs Brecheen (15-11) Hawkeyes Impressive In 59-0 Home-Opener IOWA CITY, la., Sept. 20-(AP)--A big, bruising Iowa football squad fired its first 1947 thunderbolts today and struck the bulls-eye nine times for a 59 to 0 victory over an under-manned North Dakota State eleven. Five points after touchdowns were merely incidentals as Iowa powered and passed its way to an impressive triumph before 31,050 fans, a record opening game attendance for the Hawks. committee chairmen as follows: N. R. Beagle, t r a f f i c %irection; John Guy Gibson, and Ben Czar- l i n s k y , serving of food; Thorpe Gordon and Walter H e l m r i c h , cooking of the food, and Bob Dallmeyer, liquid refreshments. H e r m a n Lark, Steelville, Mo., president, of the Merrimac Conservation league, and Jack Walters, Columbia, past president of the Missouri F e d e r a t i o n , will be a m o n g the guests present for the big parly. Now don't reach for a dictionary but reach for your fishing tackle because all those strange sounding names are merely the latin names for the Missouri game fish as classified according to Jordan and Evermann in "American Food and Game Fishes." In other words, nimrods, with the advent of cooler weather the fishing is expected to get a lot better. Fish are like human beings in a good many ways, they were hampered in their growth during the early spring floods and rains and then the hot weather came along and drove them deep into the gleaming pools and streams, there to escape the heat. But they are like human beings, inclined to be less active in hotter weather. But with cooler .weather they become more aggressive and start coming out and boy are they hungry. So, Mr. Sportsman, you are now entering the best fishing of the year between now and November. / Good Holes in County How about places,--well the Conservation Commission reports Lhere are some mighty fine holes in southern Cole county in some of the small streams which have a few big ones lurking in the deep clear pools. Many a Capita] City fisherman heads for the Lake of the Ozarks or one of its many arms to do some fishing when he could save himself time by jusl trying a stream near here--and likely have just as good luck or belter. Reports of small mouth bass doing some might fancy turns in some of the Callaway county streams will likely tempt some of the fisherfolks. But if you really want to ge in some of the best fishing ye take an October float trip in clear fast cold waters in South Missouri. Its a tough trip, floating for miles without seeing a sign of life, no bridges, no people, jus a beautiful fast running river A guide is almost a necessity on these trips but the small moutl bass, well, they are worth the trip. As one member of the Conservation Commission staff put it "I know some fellows frorr St. Louis that would give up thei jobs if they couldn't take an Octo her vacation and go float fishing." But for the hunter, what hav they to look forward to? Plentj --if all reports of the conserva tion commission are correct. S get out the old trusty weapoi and get her all oiled up becaus the h u n t i n g season is just aroun the corner. Deer Hunting' Popular Good news was issued this wee! regarding deer hunting and Col county marksmen might look forward to deer hunting in this county, not next year or the next perhaps but one of these years they will be hunted right in your own backyard, says the commission informant. "We look for deer h u n t i n g to become a major sport within a few years in Missouri," was the comment. Dove hunting is now in full force but it takes a mighty fine shot to wing one of those grey j birds. Squirrels are still fair i game for the hunter at the present time and will b_e until Oct. 1. Luck has been reported as potty to date but the dry weath- r has driven them far back in he woodlands, As soon as the eaves start to fall they will be argets for many a hunter. The loods drove the squirrels back rom the river timberlands but atest reports indicate they are eturning and in large numbers. Quail Prospect Good Quail hunting is scheduled lor November and reports indicate lat the quail will be plentiful but mall. Here man's best friend, a ood hunting dog, comes into ilay. Rabbits-- "gp out and shoot all rou want and blessings be oh you ittle man" -- is the word of the ommission. Ground hogs -- few eports but hunting unlimited vhile the wolf situation is that f a farmer pest and the commission has three trained wolf rappers out in the state teaching he farmers how to trap them and get rid of these preying critters. So there you are sportsmen, :eep your fishing gear well oiled and your hunting equipment in -hipshape because days of real Â·port and enjoyment lie ahead for you in the field and stream. 'BE FAITHFUL' WINS CHICAGO, Sept. 20-- (AP)-- 3e Faithful, owned by Mrs. E. E. Shaffer, Lexington, Ky. ( gal- .pped to a nose victory in the $56,- , Hawthorne Gold Cup tor/ay .vith Letmenow second, Stud Poker third and Jack's Jill fourth n a field of ten. Just Received! LARGE SHIPMENT -Elder- MARK TWAIN \ WHITE BROADCLOTH SHIRTS 395 SCHNIDER'S MEN'S WEAR "Clothing Corner" HIGH MADISON Get A 200D DEAL Kentucky in Bad Start With Loss to Ole Miss NEW YORK, Sept. 20--(AP) -Football still is in the practice stage at a majority of the copn- try's colleges but already they are waiting for next year at Kentucky, whose gridiron Wildcats were bouncid in a strenuous Southeastern Conference opener by Mississippi, 14 to 7. The Mississippians, sparked by an aerial battery of Charley Conerly to Barney Poole, v i r t u a l l y ended the hopes of (he Kcn- tuckians for p conference title before the season began. Tweed ies to Meet Red Birds Today Weather permitting, the Twee- dies and Red Birds will tangle this a f t e r n o o n in a vital game of the city t o u r n a m e n t at City Park. Thn teams were slated to meet Inst n i g h t , but. were rained out. These are the only undefeated nines in the tourney, to date. Wednesday the Red Birds defeated t h e Eaeles. 5-0, and Thursday evening the Tweedies downed the Mohawks, 5-1. The B i r d s are slated to pitch Paul Schneiders, who recently f i n i s h e d a season w i t h lola of the K-O-M league, and his battery mnto in pro baseball, Buck Walx, w i l l he b e h i n d the plate this afternoon. The Tweedies will have Do/ier nn the mound and Basinger h e h i n d the plate. The team managers claim t h i s Same means more to them "than a t r i p o (he World Scries." on AC'* acidproof glass cloth Collector Tube Trap is an exclusive "5- Slar Quality" Oil Filter feature. Can't rot and thus allow pollution of the oil stream. One of lOsuper-quality AC features for utmost engine protection. HOME LOANS Many, many local families who are acquiring free. and. clear home ownership will tell you thai it pays to finance through this association! See us Now! SOUTHSIDE BLDG, and LOAN ASS'N. Si* Will you be Â«ix years A H E A D , or only six years older? Â·* A f o r t u n e passes through every man'g hand* between his first and last pay check -- but all he hai when he retires is what he has saved from his earnings. The F R A N K t l N G U A R A N T E E D LIFE ANNUITY enables you to invest a Â»mall portion of what you earn in the next six years so that it will provide you with an income for life. For details on thii. rerfiarkable plan for your fi- independence . , . See ' STATE MANAGER ASSOCIATED AGENCIES Jefferson Building Jefferson City, Mo. THE FRRnHLin LIFE IP5URPFUE CO. SPRincFiein, Illinois Â·ISTIN6UISHID SIKV1CE SINCE 1U4 Jefferson t Dnnklin Phone 270 A YEAR'S INCOME IN RESERVE GlvÂ« P*tcÂ«-of-Mind Thai You DÂ«sÂ«rvÂ« It Pays io SavÂ« Where Savings Pay Stop in and SÂ«Â« Us Today! HOME BUILDING and LOAN ASS'N. Phone 188 John O. Newberry, Sec'y. Trait Bldf.
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