Austin American-Statesman from Austin, Texas on October 20, 1938 · 17
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Austin American-Statesman from Austin, Texas · 17

Austin, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 20, 1938
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COOL SPELL 'GREETED WARMLY! TEXAS COACHES BE HOPING FOR JUST THAT The increasing eoolness of Thursday's weather created nothing but warmth in the hearts of University of Texas coaches, who had been hoping for a brisk week-end at Houston. Shy on reserve strength, the Texas team has been hampered no end by four straight hot Saturdays which forced out of the lineup regulars who had no satisfactory alternates. If Thursday's cool snap prevails ever the week-end, however, perhaps some of the most-needed regulars can go the full route, or nearly so, against the Rice Owls. Don Williams at left tackle and Jack Rhodes at left guard are a couple of starters who might be asked to do just that. Ordinarily they alternate at left guard, but Park Myers' incapacitating ankle injury forced Williams to a relatively new position. Xo Scrimmage However, the barrel-like Amarillo sophomore worked awhile at tackle during the fall training period and the coaches feel he will give a good account of himself against Rice. Fearing to scrimmage due to possibility of further injury to key men. the coaches Wednesday and Thursday had their men running plays and working defenses at helf-speed against frosh teams. The starting line was definitely chosen, but the backfield was not. Ned McDonald, stocky junior end whose ability is about on par with that of John Peterson, regular starter at the right flank, will open the game. He is a Houston product Mike Sweeney will be at left end, Williams and Bernie Esunas at tackles, Rhodes and Capt. Charley Naiser at guards and Glenn Jackson, back in shape after missing the Arkansas game, at center. Backfield I'ncertaln The backfield will be chosen from Bullet Gray, Wally Lawson, Fred Flato, Gilly Davis, Bill Forney, Beefus Bryan, Nelson Puett and Robert Moers. All of these save Flato have started one or more of the first four games. Varsity and freshman squads will leave together on a special Southern Pacific train Friday at 8:30 a. m. and reach Houston at 12:25 p. m. The Longhorns will see the first half of the Yearling-Rice frosh game at 2:30 p. m. before leaving for a workout on a city recreation : department playfield near the Rice stadium. It was decided Wednesday to take a freshman group of 81, including coaches and managers. The Yearlings will be in charge of Ed Price Friday, as Jack Gray, the other frosh coach, left Thursday morning for Pittsburgh to scout Southern Methodist. LEWIS BACK AT WORK NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 20 CUP) Light heavyweight champion John Henry Lewis resumed training Thursday and challenger AI Gainer went to the doctor for a inus treatment following one-week postponement of their 15-round title fight scheduled for Friday night. Harry's Liquor Store FAST FKF.E DELIVER! 291i Guadalupe Phone 2-7822 ROUND TRIP TICKETS ROCK ISLAND LINES TO: OKLAHOMA CITY WICHITA KANSAS CITY DES MOINES, ST. PAUL MINNEAPOLIS CHICAGO 2 DAILY TRAINS NORTHBOUND Lv. Dallas 10:00 p. m. Lv. Fort Worth 1:30 p. m. 11:20 p. m. COACHES CHAIR CARS PULLMANS DINER-LOUNGE FREE PILLOWS For Further Information See Your Local Agent Or Write T. W. B0WDRY General Passenger Agent Fort Worth, Texas No Overconfidence, Claims Horned Frogs' Dutch Meyer Get Hot fir i- V yr fe5jL $Mn-IK, .,,, .,,1 J These Longhorn linemen likelv will plav around 60 minutes, barring injuries, against Rice Saturday if the present cooler weather continues. Don Williams, left, and Jack Rhodes, tackle and guard on the "strong" side, may be called on to go the full route against Sice's battering attack. MORE FUEL HEAPED ON BLAZE OF RICE-TEXAS GRID RIVALRY If the Texas Longhorns were not already in a fiehtine mood for the i Rice game, they were after "reading between the lines" of news dispatches from Houston Thursday. ' One statement was that Ollie Cor-d ill. one famous half of the "Touchdown Twin" combination, wouldn't start against Texas because of a slight injury but "probably would play." Readers here interpreted this to mean that Cordill will play if he is needed, with the added inference that he probably won t be. Ray Eakin, Arkansas' best back, was held out of the Texas game last week under similar conditions and he wasn't needed. The Rice-Texas series has been one of bitter rivalry since the Owls rose up and bumped off the great '30 Texas team that later won the championship. They repeated in '31 to add fuel to the fire. In 1932 Texas' potent backfield stars, Hilliard, Stafford and Koy, romped to an 18-6 verdict, and the weaker '33 team also trounced the Owls. But since that year the o TEXAS ROD AND A strange tale, this; one that might have come out of an ancient tome dealing with the customs of another day. Reagan Dickard of Marshall Ford dam tells the story of a man, whose name he never knew. The man lived alone in a little-visited part O'f Culberson county, He possessed a red-tailed hawk , that had been trained, after a long and tedious process, as a falcon. The man would ride over the broad West Texas plains on his horse; the educated feawk would perch on a stick in the man's hand, scanning the skies for prey. Sighting a game bird, the falcon would thresh its wings and a-eend in a spiral to such a height that H could hardly be seen. Then It would fold its wings and drop like living bullet out of the blue to crash, mid-air, into the hunted bird, which would be knocked senseless by the terrific impart. The falcon would then grasp its prey in Its long, sharp claws and bring the dead bird back to its master. The man told Dickard that he had chosen a female for his falcon because males are not so easily trained. Dickard went back to the spot With Limit 30 Days Save You Money via In Cold story has been sad indeed for Texas followers to read. Rice was conference champion in 1934 instead of Texas because the Owls scored a pair of last-minute touchdowns for a 20-9 victory. In '35 the Owls were obviously su perior, although the Longhorns gave them a fright by pushing the score to 19-22 in the last quarter. Another touchdown by John McCauley clinched matters. In '36 at Houston was played the 7-0 game in which the Owls again scored in the final minute. That was the game out of which arose a long and bitter wrangle between Houston and Austin scribes as to whether the Longhorns played "dirty football." Houston said yes; Austin said officials (and the Houston scribes) were blind. Last year in Memorial stadium Frank Steen's classic "catch" of a last-quarter pass for the winning touchdown of a 14-7 game precipitated another argument. Did he catch it or didn't he? Well, the record books say he did. ater to ask the man how to train a falcon. The man had disappeared. His house was deserted. Don't exterminate hawks! Strange-sounding advice that Is to those who have always been taught that hawks are the natural enemies of mankind because they kill baby chicks and small birds. Yet the game department has started a vigorous campaign against promiscuous killing of these predatory birds. Instead of ex-teminating hawks, the department now advocates control of them. Game Warden P. D. Moseley of Canyon makes a report that substantiates the department's stand in the matter. Moseley was patrolling his territory northwest of Channing in Hartley county when he saw a number of hawks flying around. He drove toward them to find out what they were doing. ! He discovered about a thou-' sand broad-winged hawks on a i small plot of ground eating grasshoppers. This was in a locality where ranchmen had attempted to kill the grasshoppers by poisoning. The process wa ' only moderately successful, and there were great numbers of the insects left. ! Scarcely a grasshopper could be ! found in the area which had been i covered by the hawks, Moseley said. He is advising people in his j area not to kill the large hawks ! that are frequently seen in his ! territory. Unprotected by law are goshawks, Cooper hawks (blue darter), sharp-shinned hawk and duck hawks. All others are beneficial because they eat rats, grasshoppers, mice, rabbits, gophers and crickets. These birds help farmers protect their crops, and just as important they protect the ranges from insects that eat the grass. The U. S. department of agriculture has determined that broad-winged hawks' diet is 39.7 per cent insects, 30.9 per cent frogs and snakes, 25 per cent rats and mice and a small proportion of small birds, aquatic animals, game birds and rabbits. Similarly helpful to farmers and ranchers because of their eating habits are red-shouldered hawks, red-tailed hawks, rough-legged hawks and sparrow hawks. Necessity for control of hawks depends on the damage they may be doing, wildlife experts say. Crows also eat insects. Detested by farmers because they pull up young corn, some scientists say these birds do as much good as harm. In brief, then, the best policy k oontraittot xlarminaUon, AUtt OAS OESPECT Of TEXANS By Associated Press Marquette's so-so record notwithstanding, the Texas Christian university Horned Frogs don't intend to take the field at Milwaukee Saturday with a patronizing air. Coach Dutch Meyer Is authority for the statement that the Frogs are not likely to be overconfident against the Golden Avalanche and that he expects them to turn in a whale of a game. Texas Christian players, 37 of them, left Wednesday night on the trip for the intersectional game. A few hours earlier Southern Methodist university, 33 strong, headed for Pittsburgh to play the mighty Pitt Panthers. There was little danger of the Mustangs getting overconfident. The Arkansas Razorbacks were on the last leg of their journey to San Francisco to meet the Santa Clara Broncs in the third intersectional game for the Southwest conference on Saturday's schedule. At home the Baylor Bears polished up their offense for their joust with the Texas Aggies at Waco, showing up well on the running game. The University of Texas worked at developing a pass offense capable of giving the Rice Owls trouble at Houston. The Aggies stressed their passing attack, also, and the plays were clicking well. At Houston Coach Jimmy Kitts said Dan Coffee, speedy back from Vernon, would probably replace Ollie Cordill in the Rice starting lineup against Texas Saturday. Cordill will be able to play but is bothered with a bruised shoulder. SAILING RACES ON ABOARD COAST GUARD CUTTER CHELAN, Off Gloucester, Mass., Oct. 20. (INS) With a 12-mile-an-hour breeze filling their sails, the Canadian and American entries in the international fishermen's series : got away Thursday in the third test of the fishing schooner classic. Hunting and fishing in virgin territory, the dream of every outdoorsman, may be possible if the plan of W. H. Richardson, Brownsville, works. The sportsmen would be transported to Central and South American game and fish regions by plane. Guides would show them the grounds where there is wildlife In plenty. Modern life puts too much strain on modern man, says Dr. M. W. Sherwood of Temple, an Englishman who is head surgeon of Scott and White clinic. Dr. Sherwood is willing, he says, to work for the restoration of wildlife in Texas to relieve the tension of modern life. The out-of-doors, he believes, is the best cure. Those who are tired of the hot weather can be reassured. Winter IS coming, all right. The arrivals of ducks in Texas is a sure sign. Hundreds of ducks were seen near Lamesa In Dawson county. Many were observed also in th Cuero area. Found in Texas only in the headwaters of the clear, cool San Marcos river is Zizania Texana, a species of wild rice which is important as duck food. The plant has been noted in great abundance by Dr. Spurgeon Smith, Southwest Texas State Teachers college professor. Presence of the plan only in the headwaters is believed due to high carbon dioxide content of the water. Downstream the wild rice appears less frequently, then disappearsapparently because the carbon dioxide content of the water is smaller down the river. But Spring Lake, head of the river, would probably be a good place for a duck sanctuary like the one that has been established at Taylor. Dr. W. L. Rhodes, president of the South Texas Conservation league, and Dr. J. N. Cook, secretary, both of Corpus Christi, have been considering the advisability of merging their organization with the Texas Wildlife federation. J. W. Chapman, manager of the federation, has explained the operation of his group to the South Texas sportsmen. S. M. Adams of Nacogdoches, county chairman during Wildlife Restoration week and one of the outstanding sportsmen of Texas, plans to hold a regional convention of the Texas Wildlife federation in Nacogdoches In December. He plans to canvass many counties in the area and Interest 1.000 sportsmen ki hearing talks by wildlife experts. He is being joined In the venture by H. W. Whited, a member of the federation advisory board. Eight coveys of quail were seen in 10 miles in Hill and Johnson counties 70 wild turkeys were seen at one time on a ranch near Hondo, Game Warden Melvin Williams of San Antonio reports.... Anglers are getting their limit of crapftia Iran Lake Dallas. . .Game ANOTHER BUDGE -PRO TALE Football By PAIX Explanation: Ficure aftr erh tpm il ita rating according to the rurrnt Williamson football rating tble, published earlier this week. Probable winner it named in rapital letter. T-before home team ratinx means tie Rsme or close outcome likely, and "upset" possible; R. means prediction contrary to ratinsra. f, Friday afternoon; in, Friday night; an, Saturday nittht ; au, Sunday. SOUTHWEST Home team WRVisitlne- Team WR HAYI.OR SOI Texas AM ..... 0 fn-MKNTON T 73.0 S F Austin T ..SI. 3 fn-Jno. Tarltn 43.7 HARD SIMONS "6.0 RICE Texas 0.6 Son'wstrn Tex K3.8 A C C '3., sn-TKX TECH 69.5 Texas Mires ...7S.0 TLLSA S"3. Okla AM ....77.8 fn-Ada T ....32.6 DURA NT T ....61.0 fn-AI.VA T ..49.3 Karone 37.6 Jonesboro T ..46.0 HKNWUX 53.0 fn-Ark. Tern ..56.7 F.DMOND T ...67.5 f-ARLVGTN A 44.2 Westminster JC .. an-Danl Baker 50.6 ST. EDWARD'S 61.5 n-MURAY T 7S.7 Hardin-Smns . . 76.0 fn-lJimar JC .39.0 SAM HOUST T 70.2 f-ION NORS 47.1 Clifton C fn-Marshall JC ... KILGORE JC ..49.0 sn-McMurry ..60.5 HOWARD PAN 96.6 Silver City T 51.0 N. M. MIL 53.5 Sul Roes T ..54.7 ST. MARY'S Ta 67.0 f-Talequah T T-45 S WTHFRD T ...46.S sn-Tex A4I TR-62.5 SCHRNR ... Tex Mines Frsh .. MURY AGS. f-TBX WESL 6,3.7 Okla. Rap. . fn-W. TKX ST 73.3 Okla City U. f-Wilbiirton JC .. VNIV. J. C. .57.0 .5S.0 .49.5 .55.2 .47,7 MIDDLE WEST sn Cinnatti ..66.0 W. RSRV 79.7 FRANKLIN T-4S.1 Wabash 44 3 ILLINOIS TR S.R N western O. ST S9.2 (hicaeo .. OHIO U ....T7S.6 Wayne U. Ohio Wc-levan 57.5 RUTLF.R . FL'RHIjE ...T90.2 Wisconsin ..91.7 .77.3 .75.1 .74.5 .C9.0 SOUTH ..912.2 Sewanee , . .T-76.2 Howard ... , ..T-S7.5 AUBURN . ...63.7 Lovola Sth. ALABAMA. fn-CHAT. Geojr. Trh fn-HAMND 70.0 74.0 91.8 an-LSU 61.8 VNDRBII.T ..9 La. Normal ..66.5 LA. TECH ....72.7 I.OUISVILE Geotown. Ky. ..42.0 MISS (-2.0 Centenary -5.0 MIS. COL. TR-73.0 Ofc-Iehorpe 75.7 S'WSN. Tenn Po.O N'ham-Sthn .. .73.4 f-Sw. LA INS 7:i.4 Mil loan 44.9 sn-Tmpa 65.7 FLORIDA .. . 73.0 fn-TF,N TC T-75.7 Memphis T ....69.4 TULANE 91. Mercer ... ....73.0 sn-Milli.-ian . .44. CRSN-NWN ...57.0 SOUTH ATLANTIC CATHOLIC ..77.0 W. Va Wen. ..74.5 Davidson 76.6 N. CAROLINA M DUKE 92.3 Wke Forest ...S5.4 fn-G. WASH. S5.5 Davis-Elkins . . 66.5 Marvland ...T-72.5 VIRGINIA ....85.1 N. CAR. ST. 86. S Furman . . ..74.5 RICHMOND ..S2.5 Roanoke 62.8 S Carolina ...S7.4 CLEM SON ... 919 WASH LEE R4.3 Va. Poly In... 75.0 Wm. b Mary ..73.4 VA. MIL. IN. 84.7 MISSOURI VALLEY Fort Havs .. T-fiJ.O EMPORIA T ...66.2 fn-MONT ST. f-2.5 Carroll. Mont N. DAKOTA T-S3.8 Montana S2.5 f-Washburn ...69.0 WICHIT. ... . 72 S Wash. St. L. T-S4.2 MISSOURI . ..86.2 PACIFIC COAST OCCIDENTL . 6 9 La Verne 56.0 ORE. ST. ..T-M.7 Wash. StaU ...82.5 In-PAC. U. ...64.0 Whitman 51.0 Redlands ... 59.9 SN DIEGO ...70.0 Su-Sn Frn U T-R1.7 ST. MARY, Cal 8.3 fn-SN JOSE T-81.2 Col. of Pacific 80.3 STANFORD T-90.3 Southern Calif 89.5 Washinctnn ...S4.K CALIFORNIA .94.5 GUN wardens are still occupied in seining fish from pools that are drying up... The fish are being placed in permanent waters... The bald eagle, America's national emblem, is such a slow and heavy flier, says the National Association of Audubon societies, that it lives chiefly as a scavenger, eating fish, carrion and any sick or crippled birds and animals it is able to catch! N O T I : iaaaaaW I V J."'r " "",L" ' 4 - v K 'THE CHOICEST PRODUCT OF THI BREWERS' ART1 Forecasts WILLIAMS" ROCKY MOrNTAIN COLO ST. ..T-75.0 Colorado 75.0 Utah Stat ...74.3 UTAH S3. 3 Gunnison M.O COI.O MINES 87.7 Wyoming 73.5 DENVER 79.5 Tempie T 69.0 N. MX. ST. ..75.3 EAST ALBRIGHT Moravian ... .59.3 ARMY S3. 6 Boston U 73 BROWN ... .83.7 Rhode Island ,.68 CORNELL ... 92.1 Fonn. Stat ...85.8 Delaware ... ..M.O LEHIGH 71.2 GETYSBG . T-74.5 Frank-Marshall 74.0 Harvard.. . . 86 2 DARTMOUTH 93.2 I.afavftte ... .73.0 NEW YORK U 84. S MAINE Sfi.S Bat 55.5 Navy fc5.1 IRINCETON ..65 Penn T-87.4 COLUMBIA V 89.S St. Lawrne ...76.1 NIAGARA 76.9 .Su-Ecranton T-75.0 ST. BONAV..T 76.1 fn-TKMPLB T-S9.4 Boston Colie R5.6 VERMONT WILLIAMS ..65.8 New Hampshire 55.8 ..66.8 Tufts 56.0 NTERSECTIONAL BRIG YNG ...86.3 Portland U ....783 rreiirhtnn ...r-S2.3 WEST. VA. ..83.3 PE PALL ..T-77.6 Ilyola South.. 75.7 Drake T-81.2 MIAMI. F'a. ...M.7 fn-Duqupane T-82.2 MISS STATE 85.5 Flairstaff T T-71.7 NEW .MEXICO 74.0 Kordham . TR-90.2 OREGON .. ..S9.0 Holy Crosa ..T-86.2 GEORGIA . ..8(t.S INDIANA ..T-88.0 Kansas Suite ..87.0 Iowa 81.5 COLGATE 90.5 IOWA STATE 90.0 Kanaa 87.0 fn-LOYA Cal SO. 8 Arizona 74.9 Manhattan . T-78.8 GEOTWN, D.C. 83 0 Marquette 86.8 T C U 95.8 MichiK-aa State 88.5 SYRACUSE ...,92.7 Nevada 60.3 FRESNO T 86.0 NT RE DAME 96.5 Carneuie Tech 87.3 OKLA 93.3 Nebraska ,. ..88,3 PITTSBURGH 97.3 S M U ..86.0 RUTGERS 73.0 Hamp Sydney 67.2 fn-St. Louis T-71.8 GRIN NELL Santa Clara TR-S5.S ARKANSAS TUNNflSSEl. 95.6 The Citadel Uclans T-88.5 IDAHO ... Su-VILLNVA s.l Detroit ... . Wofford 54.4 STETSON .. Xavier, Ohio .74.2 KHNTITOKY Yale 85.8 MICHIGAN ..91.2 ..75.0 ..90.0 . .84.7 ..73.0 ..83.8 ..91.5 Four Top Teams Have Hard Tilts NEW YORK, Oct. 20. (AP) The struggle for the mythical national football championship, a prize as hard to nail as Red Grange in an open field, eases off a bit Saturday. Of the 10 teams leading the Associated Press poll, only four head into heavy weather. California, third, Notre Dame, fifth, Santa Clara, sixth, and Syracuse, 10th, are the leaders facing the sternest opposition. The Golden Bears oppose Washington, Notre Dame meets Carnegie Tech, Santa Clara takes on Arkansas, a team that can and will pass at every opportunity, and Syracuse must battle a rough, tough, Michigan State team. The others have what looks like easy sailing. Minnesota does not play. Pitt meets Southern Methodist and. despite Jock Sutherland's yearly crack about inaugurating a passing 'attack, probably will rely on its smashing overland offense. The Panthers are ranked first in the poll, having a wide margin over Minnesota. Dartmouth, 'Oted fourth place, plays Harvard in an ivy-entwined encounter. Marquette faces a stiff assignment against seventh place Texas Christian, whose three musketeers tackle I. B. Hale, center Ki Aid-rich and back Davey O'Brien are as good as any trio on the gridiron. Tennessee and Duke, eighth and ninth, face respectively romps with The Citadel and Wake Forest. MINERS SIGN RATTLERS EL PASO. Oct. 20. (SpD St. Mary's of San Antonio has been signed as the Oct. 29 opponent of the Texas Miners. The game will be played in El Paso. The Rattlers will fill In for Santa Barbara which canceled its Texas appearance last week. AU itfttementt are direct quotations bv actual people. Complete names and eddresaea, together with statemcata,,; eigned and witnessed are on rile for reference. Photos posed by professional models. Falstaff Brewing Corporation, St. Louis, Omaha, New Orleans. 1 DFFiCIAL AVERS ON ALREADY SALT LAKE CITY, Oct. 20 (UP) Dave Freed, secretary of the Inter-mountain Tennis association, said Thursday that Don Budge, world's No. 1 amateur tennis player, has been signed "for several weeks" on a one-year contract as a professional at $50,000 for the year. The contract was offered by Jack Harris, Chicago promoter, according to Freed, who said Walt Senior, who made a pro tour last year with Ellsworth Vines and Fred Perry, had disclosed the Budge contract to him during a visit here in September. "Senior told me that Budge had okayed a contract for a tour this winter," Freed said, terming a "publicity stunt" the "disagreement" reported between Harris and Budge over whether the salary would be $100,000, asked by Budge, or $75,-000, offered by Harris. "Plans for the tour probably include Gottfried Von Cramm," Freed said. "That is, if he can obtain permission to leave Germany." THE LUCKY FEW BAY MEADOWS, Cal., Oct. 20. i INS) The highest odds in the history of northern California mu-tuel racing were paid off to a handfull of bettors Wednesday when Zadra, a Washington-bred maiden, romped home in the second race to reward its few backers at $446 for a $2 win mutuel. BAND AND ROOTERS SPECIAL Leaves Saturday, Oct. 22nd, 6:30 a. m., arrives Houston 10:25 a. m.; leaves Houston 7:30 p. m. arrives Austin 11:30 p. m. Also on train leaving Friday. Oct. 21st Final limit on both trains to leave Houston is 11:35 p. m. Sunday night, Oct. 23rd. SPECIAL TRAIN Leavinr with Varsity and Freshman football teams 8:30 a. m. Frl-dav Oct. 21st arrives Houston 12:25 p. m. Also on train leaving 2.30 p. m. Friday, Oct. 21st. Final limit on both trains to leave Houston 11:35 p. m. Saturday night, Oct. 22nd. Slightly Higher Rates In Pullmans BUY TICKETS EARLY! Go With Team and Band Telephone 4301 CLMR, SMOOTH PAtSTAPP suits my msn THAT'S WHAT I FOUND WHEN I MADE THE BREW MASTER'S TEST Have you tasted Falstaff lately? Make this simple test . . . enjoy a beer "My friends In the office persuaded me le make the Irewmaster's Teif with 'alataff," toys . It. "talieve me, my first dp of FaUtaff convinced me I had really made discovery. alitafTa mild, mellow all -groin flavor ust suits my taste." Find out for yourself what we mean when we say Falstaff pay more to give you extra goodness in every bottle. Make the Brewtnas-tcr's Test and compare Falstaff to ordinary beer on these three I NEVER BEFORE FOUND BEER I LIKE AS WELL AS MUD. MELLOW FALSTAFF HERE'S HOW TO MAKE What a surprise you'll let when you make this simple test. Never again will you be satis-tied with lust any brand of beer. You'll switch to Falstaff, the better made beer, that gives you three thinge ordinary beer can't match. . f oqg r h ctrST4ieiuitss li A FERRELL HELD OVER IN GOTHAM HOSPITAL NEW YORK, Oct. 20. (INS) Wes Ferrell, veteran right-hand pitcher of the New York Yankees, is chafing Thursday over having to remain in a local hospital for several more days while Spurgeon Chandler, younger member of the same team, goes free. Both underwent operations tha same day for removal of bone chips from their respective right elbows. Both operations were a success. But Ferrell accidentally cracked his elbow after the operation and the resultant set-back probably will keep him hospitalized until next week. Q GEO QQ&D W VI Of ,,n0 11 QUART Yea, Texas! ON TO RICE AND VICTORY a .30 Round Trip Either Special Coaches Only 301 Congress that's mild, yet satisfying points: clearness, aroma, flavor Only the finest beer can matel Falstaff on these three points. That's because Falstaff actually spends more money per bottle foi grain end other materials than 9 out of 10 breweries. A recent ln partial survey proves this! If you're looking for more real beer flavor for your money, jusl ay "Make mine Falstaff." Treal yourself to FalstafFs mild, mellow, satisfying all -grain flavor. Your money can't buy better beerl MY HUSBAND RAVES ABOUT MILD VET SATISFYINC FALSTAFF, WITH ITS ALL-GRAIN FLAVOR.' I KEEP SEVERAL BOTTLES IN THE KEFRICERATOR ALL THE TIME THE BREWM ASTER'S TEST 1 insii msntn HUD fit SATafm Hl-tM Html! S5 1 UAMMtUCH

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