OE EIGHT BLYTHEVTLLE, '(ARK.)' COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1939! Chickasaws Smash Russellvill^jn J37-7 Victoryj Blytheville Spoils Homecoming Event For Cyclone Squad Bv J. 1'. FRIEND Toe/ay's Sport Parade By HENRY McLKMORE SOUTH BEND, Ind., Nov. 25. • UP)—Who lakes the tougher beating during a football season, Ihe players or the coach? RUSSELLVILLE, Ark., Nov. 25-Tha Blylhevlllo Chick- mln'fofnce" hf the Setfc asaws spoiled TUissellville's Homecoming celebration by mem of Noire Dame, i am in- walloping Ihe Crimson Cyclones, 27-7, lit Tech Sladium last clllle(l io Believe the conch docs night'before'approximately 1,600 fans, Not 1)CCI1 " S(! ° r anything Elmer Held to ft 7-7 score in tlie lir.sl (|imrter hy an inspired, .scrapping band of red shii'tcd \viirrior.s who sought victory . lug tiio fighting Irish through eight tough games on as many in die first athletic meeting between the two schools, the Chicks broke tlie tie with u touchdown just before the half ended ant) pushed over two more in the fourth (itiarler to win g:lng away. * The tabulation sheet reveals the Kccton |icttc(| but one ynr( , fa ^ wide superiority of the Dlldy Dynamiters. They rolled tip IT first downs lo three for the home team. Seven came In life first half, and len In the second division. Two cf Russellvllle's counted In their surprising touchdown" inarch early In the game. They chalked up the other shortly aiterwards and were unable to advance the ball the required ten yards In a scries of four downs after that first round. The Chicks gained 388 yards by nulling Saturdays. Thinner than the thin man. clown to 151 pounds, l\e lookc-d more In need of a rest than any cf his players I saw taking their f ........... _ tries uUhc middle but Fryer swing I nilal workout on Cartier Field for • •• - -- today's gome with Southern Cull- wldc around his own leil etui and scored standing up. He place kicked for the extra poinl, tying the score at 7-7. Blylhevlllc knocked repeatedly at the touchdown dear, losing the ball once on the two yard line and again on the 14 before scoring again late in the second quarter. Jus- lice provided Hie break when he recovered Thlgpcn's fumble on the omre yards on their cnly completed pass. Monk-Tex Lead Norman "Monk" Mosley at right end. Harbert was justi an inch shy of u first down on a | spinner but i\fosley picked up the oval. But he ran In all evening. Twice he raced across the gcal line alter .runs .' enough on the nest try. Lloyd lost • three on a wide end run when ; Gilbert broke through. Mosley went | nrcimd the other- wing for 15 put- j ting tlie ball on Ihe Ihrcc. Monk moved the ball la the one on a plunge and Hood sneaked over. Again Mosley booted via Hie clrcp Vuck '" 50 nnd Hugh had the best average with a net 143 In 17 attempts, and he too I Tribe Scores Twice The third quarter snw a deluge lost several other long runs by! 01 Ilnc r »» nlll g plays nullified by penalties. "Pounding Paul" Black- Penalties. But the Chicks got go- wood, who. got his starling chance with "the thumb Injury to Sonny Uoyd, came through ably with n net 46 yards in 10 tries and also did a; bang-up defense job. He was on the receiving end of the Chicks' pass and picked up 21 additional yards' on a neat sprint alter taking the tcs». The scoring was equally divided between the starling back" field, Eugene Hood, Mosley, Harbert and lllackwood crashing pay dirt. Mosley added three extra points on drop kicks, missing on his third try by scant friches. Blackvvcll Is Great While dishing out the bouquets, and every member of Ihe 21 who saw action is ciUiUed to a generous share, a. gross , injustice would be done in failing to give Johnson Blackwell, reserve end, .special mention. ."Dec" went into the game early In the first quarter when Jack Jenkins, who started at right end In the place of injured Captain Danny Warrington, was rendered combat wilh a massed block. Blackwell stopped Godwin Paulk Justice Jenkins Hood Mosley Harbert BlnckK'ood hors de bruising every assault at his terminal, ofetn catching the ball carrier behind the line of scrimmage. Co-Captain "Wild Bill" Godwin c:mplctcly , T '' c "» c " overshadowed his highly publicized B1 )' tll<;vlll e rival, Sattcrflcld, Russeilvlllc cen- B « xt er ler. Hood turned in perhaps his J °hnson strongest game of the season. He Blckerstalf took plenty of punishment but always came tack for mere. L. C. Johnson, Alvin Justice, Raymond Blckcrstaff, Buddy Baxter, and John Paulk also were outstanding in the Chick forward. Only Captain Warrington Tailed to play. He was on crutches. E. Fryer, fleet Crbnson quarterback, was alin:st tlie whole offensive show for the homelings. He gained 12 of his team's yardage and wns personally responsible for the touchdown march. Gilbert, tackle, and Parish and Young, ends, were defensive towers of strength. Scnny \Vears Protector . Wearing a special protector over his infected thumb, Sonny Lloyd did not start, but substituted at various times during the game. Despite his handicap he did well and his presence in the lineup seemed lo be a tonic. Tlie game opened as If it were going to develcp into a free scoring - affair. Both learns scored in rapid succession wilh brilliant offensive displays. Blackwooct look the opening kickoff en his 20 and returned 18. He slipped otf tackle for eight' and Harbert picked up five and a first down around left end. Mosley skirted the same terminal and was just shy of a. first down on Russellville's 42. Jenkins raced 30 yards on an end around before being .dumped cut of bounds on the 12. Baxter gained three around the other end. But the drive bogged down. A fourth down pass from Mosley intended for Harbert fell incomplete and Russellvilte took ever on their own 20. Keelon fumbled and lost three on the lirst play. A. pass was incomplete. Godwin partially blocked Fryer's punt and it. rolled cut, on ing for good late In the game after tK'Icc failing deep in Russeilvlllc territory. Getting the ball on an exchange cf pmits on the Uusscll- villc 41, Hnrbert, set the stage for another touchdown with n brilliant 22-yard sprint through the middle on a spinner. A penally set them back momentarily. Mosloy raced 31 yards over the goal, the play was called back and the ball put in piny on the 25 where the official ruled he -stepped out of bounds. Two line plays netted six and Mosley neatly stepped off 19 yards without an enemy laying a hand on him. His drop kick was just wide. 20-7. • .failing to gain <n three tries after receiving Bltickwood's klckotf Fryer punted lo Mosley on the 50 who was run out of bounds en the 34. A Russeilvlllc offside placed the ball on the 20. Harbert gained five off tackle and Blnckwood added eight off Die same spot. Hnrbert spun 1:- the eight. Mosley rammed the toll to the one from where Harbert drove . over for the final touchdown. • Mosley converted with his llfth drop kick in six cf his fries for tiie. season. The lineup: I'os. LE LT LG C RO RT RE QB LH RH PB Itiissellvllle fornlQ. They seemed to have withstood Ihe shock of Purdue. S. M. U., Georgia Tech, Iowa, Northwestern, Carnegie Tech and the oilier bruising learns the Irish have met this year, much belter than their coach. Perhaps this was because human brain, nnd Die last mentioned Is where a coach takes his heating. I "didn't realize what a terrific Job it is lo handle a football team, especially during a game, until I talkekd lo Dr. Jock Sutherland, the former Pittsburgh coach, who is making his winter homo in the Doubling Up on Triple-Threat Harmon But Codes. Don't Mean -Anything To Powerful Belligerents press boxes of the country this Pennsylvania's tacklers cracked Michigan's fleet Tom Harmon high and year. Here for the game today, Sutherland sat at a lable at the Notre Dame smoker last night and, without undue consideration for the tablecloth, outlined a lew of the one thousand and one tilings that a coach must do while his lenm Is engaged In battle. "I can think of no more exhausting work tlmn thnt of coach for Iwo or tluce hours on Saturday," he snicl. "It really will wear a man out. I've played and I've coached and. the beating you take on the bench Is twice as bad as the one you take out there on the field, blocking nnd running and tackling." A coach must ready his team for a game io start with, and that means bringing each individual lo a point where he is willing and capable of giving his best. Once the game starts he must watch two games, not one. When his team is on the offensive he must see every action of every one of his own players, but, more Important, he must catalogue In his mind every move of the defensive team. It Is the defense of (he eiicmy that is of first 'importance. Tills once was a simple task, as Sutherland pointed out, because there was a time when a team had but one defense. Now a team will use six, seven, or even a dozen defensive formations in one game, and • 11 is the duty of the opposing coach lo analyze each and every one of them. "When one of your team's players doesn't work, you must know the answer," Sutherland said. "-If keep the Wolverine triple-threat from staging what experts tailed one of th'u fonnances ever seen .on an Eastern gridiron. Micmg an and Tom Harmon won, 19"to" 17" aTrhiiaTlelpijTa. low, above, but they couldn't e greatest Individual per. BY THOMAS ill. JOHNSON NBA Service Slan* C'orrcspnmlcnl WASHINGTON, Nov. 24.—Suddenly more merchant ships go down than at any t mle smcc W!ll . |x , ral1 and a startled world usks: Is This a new "unrestricted mine warfare " diinsercns to Allied and neutral .shipping alike? Or arc storms at sea at least partly responsible for this new ter- ior? The cough weather over North Sea and Brilish Channel that has , sent loose mines crashing ashore | on the coasts cf Belgium and Holland, may also have driven them against the sides of these ships We shall! knoA- if, when lhc stovms subside, Ihe sinkings also subside. But if the sinkings continue un-' abated or even increase, then evidently Europe faces a "mine offensive" by Ihe only belligerent that wculd profit—Gel-many. Most of her submarines can lay British ships. Perhaps, of course; the Germans, really have, as s:rm) survivors claim, a new "double mine" or "magnetic mine." But snr-? vivors of blown-up ships may b(V pardoned exaggeration. j German Mine Offensive i Can Easily Backfire | If the Nazis arc indeed indls-', ciiintnalely sowing mines, that ac| (ion lias already washed onto their. own shores mildly explosive Incl-' dents—the sinking not only of Dutch passenger ship but of mer< chant vessels of Italy and Japan; These nations may scarcely appro-? ciate having their ships blown up' by an erstwhile ally when the Brili ish only stop and search them. And here, by the way, is demon-?: straled the working of cur no*! neutrality law which keeps Ameri-i can ships out of zones likely to brt mined. "' p , , • you don't, how are you going to p.". . instruct your quarterbacks when SjliULU 'lyou bring them in for instructions?" Wilson Satterficld Bye Islng Young E. Fryer Baker Simpson Keelon Substitutes: Dlytheville—A. Sail- When the opponent has Ihe ball the chief disk is the study of the offense. Tills, too, was a simple task at one lime, because olTenses were very simple. Sutherland explained that when he was playing for Pop Warner, one of the greatest offensive coaches of all time, ouuMiimcs: uiyu cvme-A. San- Ule ollcnse cons | ste u of three line ba Crosslow, E. Saliba, Kounsaville, buclts. a revcrsc . nm , ofr tackle Alley, Coppcdge, Ross, Cramer, Dlackwood, Lloyd. Russeilvlllc — Martin, ffiwell, Smith, Weir, Anderson, Thlgpen. the 27. Sullivan Opponent Of Roberts Bob Sullivan, 218-pound Alabaman, will meet "Red" Roberts, Little Reck heavyweight, in one of two 90-minute time limit matches at the American Legion arena icre Monday night. The oilier bout will be between "Oklahoma toe" Welch, one of Promolcr Mike Meroney's most consistent winners, and a newcomer by the name of 'Lefty" Pacer of Chicago. Sullivan has appeared here several times recently and Roberts Is also well known lo local mat fans. The latter will be outweighed by 20 or 25 pounds but will have tlie edge in the matter of experience and should provide Sullivan with Plenty, If not too imich, opnosi lien. Welch is another performer who is a favorite with the customers here but Pacer has not wrestled Chicks Gel Going The Chick steam roller again went Into aclion and was nol stopped this time. Harbert passed to Blackwood on fourth dcwn and PaiU -vas downed 'on the six. Mosley was held ..at (he line but gained f'jur around right end. Blackwood crashed off right tackle fxr the score. Mosley's drop kick split the bars ^RussellvtHe came back string Md needed .only four plays to lie the score. Baker took Mosley's kickoff &n his five and fought his way back lo the 35. Fryer slipped off right Uckle and nas finally hauled d:7rn by Godwin on Ihe Blythe•ville 21 after a great 44 yard run. in the Blytheville arena and little is known of his ability. Election Race Is Lost And Cost Is 24 Cents BOSTON (UP)-Tlic cigar-smok ng maralhoner, John j. Connors has filed a 24-cent expense ac count covering 1,1.5 tinsticcessfu piny, and two or three forward lasses. Now the average high chool squad has a repertoire of en times that scope. And while tiulylng the offense a coach must <eep a careful eye on his own defense.. Tlie 'coach is In charge of all iubstltittlons. He must make them it Uie right time and the right place. He must keep a careful vatch on his players to detect vcnriness, injury or lack of fight To allow n player to stay In Ihe same after he Is lircd may result n a missed assignment, or a- lum- ble that will cast- the game. The coach must watch the wea- her like a sailor. Changes of ivind, changes in the condition the turf, changes of temperature must be met with changed taclics Tlie coach must hold consulln- ions wilh his assistants during ft 5amc, condense their reports and itlllize or discard Ihelr suggestions A coacli—but by the time Dr Sutherland had reached this point I was so worn out just from hearing about so much work that I sskcd if there were a doctor In the house. He said, yes, there was. So I asked him who was going to win today's game. He said he thought Notre Dauii would. I said I thought Southern Call fornlii would. You can figure out for yoursel who knows more football, Slither land or myself, and make up you own mind. campaign for the city ,,, •Perhaps his exnendllurcs rcvca Connor «» h' d ° nly 4W «*<*•'"»" «™ picuir, three cl««% C SP ° nt 5 ceilts for for 25 cel ' ls to ±! r R \. -« nts . fOT « "eer, 3 lands. Boys Slrikc Oil, Too FALLS CITY, Neb. (OP> —DIs covcry of oil near here brought ai unexpecled fortune to the town' enterprising boys. Tlie youths too 1 hundreds of small bottles to th 'ornell Takes On Pennsylvania In Anot her Standout Contest ..; By LESLIE AVERY ' United rfess Staff Correspondent NEW YORK, Nov. Notre Dame versus Scuthern California, Iways one of Ihe .year's classic ntersecilonal games, features'the ast "bl» Saturday" football pro;ram today. . '•--•-•• Southern Cal's Trojans, however, re only one cf the four major ! 'un- iefealed clubs which will he aot.ivo furthering national champion- hip claims. Cornell risks its per- ect record in Its traditional season ! "male against Pennsylvania. • ! Du- juesne, still undefeated and untied inder Buff DonclH's coachlg. --has tough one in Carnegie Tech. Only . 'ulane has a breeze—Sewanee ..in ' i Stuthcnstern Conference game. 1 Tennessee and Texas Tech, the ither clubs in the nation's uride- 'cated "Bib Six", are idle today. While Noire Dame-Southern Cal- fornia at South: Bend attracts 'the nost national attention, there also vlll be considerable interest in the 3ig Ten crnfcrence where Hie cur- ain falls on a fill! five-game pro- grain. Ohio Slate, with a chunk of he championship already clinched, enn take II all with a victory over Michigan. But, if the Buckeyes bow o Tommy Harmon and company, .1 will <pen the door for Iowa, vhich can gain a tic for the title by beating Northwestern. The other games pair Indiana-Purdue. Minne- this year. Baylor tackles Southern Methodist, and outside the league Texas Tech entertains Montana. In Ihe only Big Seven lilt, Brlgham Young is favcred over Wyoming. Arkansas Football COLLEGE Hendrix'32, Arkansas A and M 14. , East Texas Teachers 34, Henderson 0. U. of A. Reserves 29, Freshmen 0. STATE Fort Smilh 13, North Little Rock 6. Paragould ID, Little Rock Catholic High 14. Malvem 13, Hot Springs 0. Paris 41, Dardanelle 0. Jonesboro 20, Walnut Ridge 0. Brinkley 25, Cotton Plant 0. Batesville 12, Marked Tree 0. McGehee 52, Warren- 7. ' El Dorado 65, Fordyce p. Beebe 38, Stuttgart 21., Wynne 13, Augusta 0. Oscecla 31, Corning 6. Pocahontas 7, Hoxie 0. covered. And happy, loo, is the news that she suffers no aftermath of the accident. While lying on a cot day after day, she became a radio addict, a fan particularly of the drama serials. Today, t>he is an established mines, as in the last war they did \ Army Changes Erase Famous Field Battery; WASHINGTON (UP)—The flrstj American field artillery battery to; go i«lo iiclion in Prance during? the last World War has seen nc-J tlon for Hie last time. It tcok parti- In recent army maneuvers at Fort'- Meade, Md., before giving way to 1 ' a smaller mill. !' Headquarters Baltay at Ihe Isl'; Meld Artillei-y stationed at Fort Hoyle, Md., believed to have fired the first American artillery shot' during the war, will be disestau-; lisheO in lino with a War Department plan streamlining all Army divisions. The new compact and along our own coast and sank our —- ..-.. —..,.cruiser San Diego. These mines are highly mobile forces with a peace- steel containers for roughly 300'time strength " - --- • pounds if TNT exploded either by 8,500 and being struck by a ship, or by water moved by a ship's approach. There are also magnetic mines Although there Is much detonated hy a steel hull. Most, troversy in the field artillery lyiinnc Illrl- Kn.mtll. II.* . ' I _ ...t.,_i of approximately' wartime fading of 12,000 have no headquarters bat-' tery. mines lurk benealh the waves, perhaps 25 feet, fastened by cables connected anchors on the to which brigade actually wcnU into action first, an interesting' sidelight, and one that clinches 1 . of her magic in "Zola" and the play "Street Scene," are listening in. Regard Cole Porter, too. The composing genius fell from his hcrse one afternoon months ago. For several weeks, pered that he would again. But Porter has hurled this lie back in the teeth of the dolorous. Vigorous again, he has a hit in the musical, "DuBarry Was a Lady." * * * WAR JITTEUS IN MANHATTAN , Any one of an age to recall the dread Black Tcm explosion of the last war regards Die future, as long as hostililies arc open abroad, with justifiable fear. "i'ney wonder if there will not be repetitions of those violent acts by saboteurs. In more than ti few j New Ycrkers I've talked to, the thought ahead ' I dread and Some will travel a couple ofj les oul of their way in order to' , bottom, so-, although to sink a the claim of the battery, was un-i jvT r .. . ,1 sllip takes morc miues Planted than covered in the office of Brig.-Gen.- wne. And. lornccloes or shells .limed, mines,-Maxwell Murray, commanding of- are dangerous to any ship, belli-' fleer of gerent or neutral. Washington I'rovi- sional Brigade. Illegal Mines Present I A n aide related how Murray, Terrific Problem lo Britain ,'then a captain with the 1st Bri- The Hague conventkn insists that .Bade, ordered a 155-inilliineter it \n« will i'" Ia y |n ? mines, precautions musl s '8 un rolled to the;front on a. truck ,,..„':. ,,';J I be taken to protect peaceful ship-1 0 "' 1 lired the first shot. It was II-K.I W.UKI „,.,„ ,„, „„„„„.... .,_.. certBln .believed this gave the brigade the »""= by circumstances nnri also to assure right to claim distinction as Ihe that they will presently become """' ' "~ Harmless. These precautions Germany has said she intended lo observe and If she lins, her hands are clean—fcr legal use of mines is universal in «ar. If she has not, then the British Navy faces perhaps its biggest task since th# first weeks of war'," fcr keeping all the seas about Britain's islands free of mines is a tremendous task. ' Tlie only real delcnse against mines is hundreds of mine-sweepers. These small vessels drag on either side a "paravane," a sort of ^"j miniature submarine scudding along first in action. Commanding the brigade now s Col. Rene E. DeR. Hoyle. Capt. •I. D. Baker commands the Headquarters Battery and is Brigade communications officer. When the brigade is knocked down, the officers-: will be re-assigned and most of "the enlisted :nen will be transferred to Madison Barracks, N. • Y., and Fort' Knox, Ky. The unit is one of the| nost highly technicalizcd divi-i sions of lhc artillery. sola-Wisconsin, rols. nnd Chlcaoo-IllI- The Big Six race also ends wilh a bell-ringer at Lawrence where Kansas clashes with Missouri, '•. a powerful club that can clinch 'the title with n victory. If Missouri Is -icaten, the two learns will tie wilh Ihe winner of the Nebraska-Oklahoma game. : Today also marks the end of the Ivy League campaign, except for Dartmouth's intersection;!! against Stanford at New York Dec. 2. Cornell is the favorite ever but , nn upset at Philadelphia shouldn't be too surprising In view of the Quakers' great game ajainst Mi^i- ignn last week Harvard meets Yale Princeton opposes Navy, and Columbia tries Colgate. Other Eastern sames include Duqucsne-camegle Tech; George Washlngton-uiicknell. VillaiKva-Manhatlan, I'eun Slate- Pittsburgh and Boston College- Kansas Stale. Down South.. Georgia Tech tied with Tennessee for the Southeastern Conference lead, can lake sole command with a victory ever Florida while tlie VoL<; are idle in preparation for Kentucky nexl week Unbeaten Tulane's third or fourth string probably will handle Se- wnnce and let most of (he regulars rest up for next week's tussle with L. S. U. Mississippi-Mississippi state and Georgia-Auburn round cut the conference schedule. In the Southern Conference Duke and Clcmson, unbeaten and tied for the lead, arc expected to end up their seasons with Explains How Hotel Room Has Excluded Jitterbug Types By GEOJIGF, ROSS NEW YORK, Nov. 25.—It is al- mcjil a betrayal of a trust, I feel, to glow about the Oak Room In the swank Plaza Hotel, a secluded bar lounge in a corner of the hostelry which Iras assumed the formidable aspects, almost, cf a private club. It is impublicized; and yet its patronage Is alarmingly largerThc park and the old-fashioned Victorias nnd broughams may be viewed from its windows. If music is heard, it is '£0ft enough not to Inlrude up:n conversation to which the Oak Room mainly is dedicated. Jitterbugs nnd their modified counterparts are tabooed from there by gentle innuendo. George M. Cohan likes to loiter in the Oak Room until well on,at night before he strolls up Fifth Avenue to his apartment. Ijeslic Howard was a devoted cuskmer. Helen Hayes and her playwright husband, Charles McArthur, make their rendezvous of. belligerents. And <thers even skirt unused armories because they represent the military might of the nation and therefore are objects of destruction. I mast admit that when driving up and down the Express High- vay, almost within touching distance of the Queen Mary cr Normandie's prows, I feel almost the iaine concern. But a barricade is main- a 24-hour victories over Norlh Carolina State and respectively. In the Par West, the University of California at Los ' here. A waller swears that he once saw and served J. P. Morgan. So if perchance you sample the Oak Room one day, keep my con- sel by cables. These cables strike the cables anchoring the mine, and *llu \JL LIIVI1 1VUV 111 U1UC1 ILf I f n ,. . j ., . the river where lie Mir- fcl ce lhem lnto tlle Paravane's laws me river wncie lie idle _ stce , tec(h t , |at 1]if( , (hrongll [he mine cable. Then the mine bobs to (he surface and is exploded by a rifle. Paravanes cannot protect a J ship's bow which, however, is least vulnerable lo mine explrsion. All Allied warships have para- vanes and doubtless merchant vessels are now hastily being fitted. If there are enough paravanes available, the "mine offensive" soon will be under control. In 1918 mines sank only eight of ever-vigilant guards tained these days and surveillance by special police details so far lias not been broken. Large Fish Restocking Planned in Alabama MONTGOMERY, Ala. (UP) — A total of 8,800,000 yumg fish for restocking state streams will be produced each year when Alabama's expanded hatchery program, now under way, Is completed. One of v the program's prime ob-1 jecllves is lo improve fishing as a ; bait fcr tourists from other states, i Tluce hatcheries already in operation are producing 4,000,000 j fish a year. They arc the federal! hatchery at Marion and state' hatcheries at Eastaboga. nnd Alicc- ville. Construction of a $30,000 hatchery at Carbon Hill has been start For Best Results In Baking—Use Shibley's Best fldcnce and don't say I reUilcd the secret. * * GOOD NEWS, FOIl A CHANGE In the clouds of glcom encircling Europe, It is nice to record a pleas- anl nolc once in ti while. Talk 01 cheery Import lightens the load on sagging shoulders these days. i Only a few shcrl months ago, three celebrated citizens of the show world lay stricken by sudden lllnc.ss or accident. For one, the Grim Reaper was a dally vis- ilor, patiently walling his due. But Artie Shaw, the Jitterbug idol of the sulng-nind populace, survived deadly streptococcus germs, weak e<l. Its fish supply will be used to ] restock the Warrior river. Nearing completion is the Elk river hatchery In Limestone county. It will go Into production next spring. m five 1 cenl for cents for a razor) * postage stamp. ! man ir" nas a , But the Illness left him so he had to give up his band. One night, many months ago, American Way", was lovely Erin . —„ .__ _.~ Uvrrlcd at an inn Oregon stale while pace-sctllne nearby lor a midnight snack. A U. S. C. is playing Notre Dame. llghled cigarette fell upon the ac- Texas Christian and Ricp, ,<3;,ith- t re ss' dress, Ignited II nnd she was wnmn,, ,„ , ;« slcr » Conference champions for painfully burned. After weeks of woman unless Ihe past two years, meet to deter- anxious convalescence In a Man- cyion. iinliiewhleh will finkh in Die cc iiar (liftUnii hospital, Miss Mcore rc-J first (rusher, filled them with loos „,,„,,,, , ^ Al>e< ' les can whcl > "The Am oil, and sold sample bottles of oil f ° V le for (lle Pacil1 c coast' unfurled here, 'and two pictures cf the derricks " >nlcr<mcc '««' u i" triumphing over. O'Bricn-Mooto I curious thou- Read Cuirier News trant ads. REMEMBER LEFTY'S Service Station for Magnolia , Mobiloil and Mobilgas Now Managed by Waller Cox, Jr. and E. M. Murray See Us For Anti-Freeze! Auburn Faculty Has 22 In Service 25 Years AUBURN, Ala. (UP)—Auburn las 22 faculty members who have" oeen at the institute for the past 25 years or over. Two cf them have been on the faculty for 50 years. Tir'tsione* STANDARD TIRES RMD XOUS 010 THE 4.M-21 4,50-21 FLOUR ASK YOUR GROCER PROPORTIONATELY LOW .' AT TODAY'S LOW PRICES! M e Per We On On BUDGET PLAN PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. As Low As WRESTLING Red Roberts vs. vs. Lefty Pacer \RENA, MONDAY 8 P.M.
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