Newspaper Page Text
CLEMSON PREPARES FOR
C-iemson College, Sept. 7.?Although
the College does not open'
until the middle of next week, foot-'
ball practice will begin on Monday,
Setepmber 6th, with prospects for a
good "send off." Coach Jiggs Donahue
will, of course, be on hand and ^
in charge, and will be assistant football
coach. Additional assistance
will be rendered also by assistant
Coach L. W. Fox, who will be ii
charge of the freshmen.
Pr??nc(>ts are now bright for r.
* * vfcr*"? _
good bunch of material, and there is
every reason to hope that with good
material and good coaching an exand
successful team will be
the outcome for the Tigers in 1920.
Some of the veterans of the 1919
Tiger xeam who will be on hand to
begin practice September Gth are:
Gettys, Dunlap, Gilmer, Lightsey,
Simmons, Owens, Colbert, Spearman,
Armstrong and Allison. Randall.
who played in 1918 but was out
of the game practically all of 1919
wirVi h broken shoulder, will also be
on hand eager to throw I.Is 240
poanus against opposing lines.
Some of the promising last year
scrubs who will report for practice
are Cann, Keyserling, Langston,
Swetenburg, Emanual, Wade,
Thomas, Bailes, Hamilton, Townsend,
Cannon, Brice, O'Neal, Zeig-1
ler, Williams, Newman, O'Donnell,
and others. Besides these it is hoped
to get, as usual, a good bunch of.
strong, new, and untried material
out of the big freshman - class of.
over 300, who will ent^r September.
8th. L. W. Fox, who so ably handled
the 1919 freshmen team, will again)
have charge of the training of the ,
Everybody knows Jiggs Donahue
and everybody knows the pep' which '
he puts into his teams, and that is j
enough said about him. Skillful |
coaching and able directing, of the;
football work under Jiggs Oonahue I
always has been full of good results,!
and this year will be no exception. I
But the new athletic director, |
Larner Conover, who is *to be ast
sistant football coach and to have
charge of all other athletic and j
physical culture work is not so well >
l^fl^^SCALED TINS ONLY
- AT YOUR GQOCEB.S
^MAXWELL HOUSE; |
I The B<
j AT THE
There's one thing s
jj to Eat that the Ma
you are only asked
|1 Tall Can Alaska
Premier Pork &
3 lb. Can Calif-oi
3 lb. Can Toma
Kellog's Corn F1
3 lb. Maxwell H
3 lb. White Hoi
1 lb. White Hot
? A D UT
Vjuuri uau wus:
Pint Can Wesso
8 lb. Best Snow
4 lb. Snowdrift
We expect to go ou
Ot UKUC&K1E.3 It
I R. J. GILLELAND
known in the South as he is in the c
East. Connover comes from Penn (
State, and has a big name at that 1
Institution where he is called * the ;
favorite of a rather large number i
of big football stars turned out ]
there in recent years. His notable i
success during his war service ?t
Camp Hancock, where he organized j
coached, and captained a team
which made an envialble record
against all college and service i
teams, acftled to his fame. From all '
that can be learned about Connover ,
he is not only a high class football |
man, but a sportsman of clean
ideals, fine personality and strong
chaAicter. Prof. D. H. Henry, Dir^c-j
tor of Student Affairs and Presi-,1
dent of the Athletic Association,;
cfonsideis that he is the right man1
for the place. j'
The Tiger team is attempting the1
... - l]
unusual this year with a schedule ot i
eleven games as opposed to seven or J
eight games which make up the r
average football schedule. The sea-|.
son opens with Erskine College at I
Clemson, September 24th, and there j
is "something doing" every minute |
until the "turkey day" game with '
the University of Georgia, Novem-|
'oer 25. Thes chedule is as follows:
September 24, Erskine at Clemson.
October 1st, Presbyterian Col- 1
lege at Clemson.
October 2nd, Newberry College j
October 9th. Wofford at Clem-1
October 15th, Auburn at Clem-!.
October 23rd, University of Tennessee
October 28th, University of
South Carolina at Columbia.
November 6th, Georgia Tech at
November 11th, The Citadel at
November 20th, Fuyman at Greenville.
November 25th, University of t
Georgia at Athens. j
"Boo" Armstrong, one of the c
Tiger stand-bys, who showed such K
fine form last year and was men-j\
tioned by several sport writers aa !|
"All-Southern" material is captain
of the Tigers for 1920. S. L. Cath- I
cart is the manager of the team.
NOTED BOTANIST IS DEAD
AT MISSISSIPPI HOME
Laurel,. Miss., Sept. 7.?Dr. S. M. f
Tracey, agronimist of the United t
States Department of Agriculture r
ane of the most widely known bota- c
riists in the country, is dead at the f
home of his daughter here where he t
has resided several years. h
Dr. Tracey was born in Hartford f
Vermont, in 1847 and graduated t
from Michigan state agricultural t
ist Things '
: FAIREST PRICES
;ure, you not only get the
,rkets affords, but at the
to pay a fair price. Read
Pink Salmon, Per Doz.
Beans, per doz. cans
[ nia Tomatoes, per doz. cans . .
toes, per doz. cans
akes, 2 packages for
ouse Coffee '
lse Coffee .
son Cooking Oil
n Cooking Oil
drift Lard . .
Lard . .. . n
it of business by 1st of Ja
i the Best that can.be bo
US BEFORE BUYIIN
II I I I III I III illIII
:ollege in 1868. He was professor
)f botany and agriculture at the
[Jnivei'sity of Missouri-from 1877 to
1887 and the following; ten years
,vas director of the Mississippi Agricultural
Experiment Station at
Starkville, leaving that position to
ake a place with the Department of
1ETAL WORKERS PLAN
TAKING OVER INDUSTRY
London, Sept. 6.?Seizure of
Italian factories by metal workers
is the starting point of a general
taking over of industry, is advocated
by Italian extremists at the
neeting of the heads of the general
federaion of laboi*, apd the metal
ivorkers union and representatives
the Italian socialist party at
Milan, says a disptch to the Daily
Mail from that city. Moderates at:ending
the meeting have insisted
jpon an agreement with employers
is long as the government does not
interfere. No decision on the amtter
ias as yet been reached.
In the meantime workers" are in
possession of virtually all metal es;ablishments
in Italy. Employers
ire still rejecting claims from employes
for last week's wages which
.vere refused because the workers
vere in possession of the shops.
THAT OLD COMMUNITY SPIRIT
^ (Erie (Kan.) Record)
Thev sinmlv do not do it any more
We can remember when we were a
kid our mother had a neighbor on
every side who would come to the
house daily to borrow such things as
salt, sugar, butter, laundry soap
beans, matches and darn near any
thing we had in the house. Yes, the
borrowing days seem to have passed.
RECORD TOBACCO SALES
Timmonsville, Sept. 7.?Today has
>een another record-breaker in the
obacco warehouses here. As nearly
is can be estimated at this time
100,000 pounds were sold to two
varehouses and there are still two
varehouses blocked. Prices are
rood for grades offered.
ELIX DIAZ SENDS
Mexico City, Sept. 7.?Felix Diaz
lephew of the last President Poroorio
.Diaz and a rebel leader during
he administration of President Caranza,
has sent emissaries to this
ity with new proposals to the deacto
government and General Anonio
Medina is expected to visit
lim soon. Diaz, who has about 250
'ollowers, is said in press dispatches
o be maintaining an "expectant atitude."
j Very Best Tihngs
ntile Co. I
. prices below:
si ss m
75c. ' gl
40c. * jj
. . ... $1.00
nuary and our line
re. Co. 1
M..ini:.. u .:i- .m>ii1 NsBiSii;
I r i ~
I ij \
I - i I ii niiiWWIl MfW i
"?rr^ht 1710 T*jt II -> * r ivU""T .it?imer
I No matter what youi
i . r
Iwno you want ror- n
something you' and e
American stand for:
?a good appearance
?^clothes that are an i
And here is the place
I Here is the place whe
of a man's dollar goe
Here is the place wher
square deal all around
Our candidate, gentl
good clothes, an inve.
I See all the new ideas
in our advance windo
imer Good j
t h e s - ' ! J
r \l \
y main's Iff
atf orm 111
"' . ' "wll
r political platform is or; I '
text President, here is 1.,*]
:very keen, far-sighted ly|
Ij mi '1
investment in wear. B |
to get mem.
re the smallest percent- J
s into profit for maker fj
e good clothing gets the . j
I?in behalf of the con- I
lemen: Kuppenheimer I
stment in good appear- I
-models for every man |
w display. |
and REESE J j