Clarion-Ledger from Jackson, Mississippi on September 14, 1954 · Page 11
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Clarion-Ledger from Jackson, Mississippi · Page 11

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Jackson, Mississippi
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Tuesday, September 14, 1954
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DIAL 3-2421 FOB THE CLARION-LEDGER After 5:30 P3I. dally and on Sunday and holidays use these rmnberst Advertising- 3-6361, News and Sports 3-2421. Circulation 1-3451 (For non-delivery of paper call circulation before 9:30 A. M. daily r 10 A. M. Sunday for special delivery.) SECTION TWO SPORTSCLASSIFIED Mississippi's Leading Newspaper For More Than A Century Established 1837 Jackson, Mississippi, Tuesday Morning, September 14, 1954 Full AP end INS Reaortt Johnny Antone Hurls ants ennant oser i o NL Highlights in dr'UK OBy Arnold Hederman Jackson and near-by sections will be set for some good football this week end as the curtain is raised on the 1954 season. . . Then for the next two-and-ahalf months, there will be plenty more of same for the gridiron fans. . . Jackson will be treated to two contests this Saturday a twin bill so to speak . . . The first contest will be an afternoon battle between the Mill-saps Majors and William Carey from Hattiesburg. . . The game will be held in the Memorial Stadium. . . That night, at Tiger Stadium, the Choctaws of Mississippi College will play host to the University of Mexico. . . Coach L. C. Duvall will bring his William Carey to Jackson for the team's first football contest in the history of the school. . . Organized Just recently, William Carey will be the newest state college team to be represented on the football grid irons this fall. . . Coach Sammy Bartling, at Millsaps, will be plan ning a very "warm" reception for the visitors as the Majors will be going all out for the win. . . Saturday night an international flavor will be added to the football Same. . . The Chocs first met the Mexico Pumas back in 1929 and from that date to this there have been several contests on a home-and-home basis. . . The Chocs wee in Mexico City last year and the game turned into quite a battle. . . Another added attraction will be the first appearance of Coach Joe Murphy, the new mentor of the Chocs who took over after Coach Staniye Robinson resigned from active coaching last spring. . . This will be the first Choctaw football team which has not been under Coach Robbie's direction for the past 30-some off years. . . Friday night the Central High Tigers, after taking Natchez last week by 26-13, will Journey to Greenville to meet the defending Big Eight champions. . . The same night, the Ole Miss Rebels will be meeting the North Texas State team at Memphis and on Saturday afternoon, at Starkville, the Maroons will meet Memphis Stat. . . St. Joseph's Rebels will open the season this week against Byram on the Pearl High school gridiron. . . Pearl will travel to Florence for a contest on Friday night. . . Mississippi Southern will travel to Montgomery Friday night to meet Alabama the team the Southerners whipped last year in a thrill-fest. . . Delta State will be off this week, and will play the Millsaps Majors at Cleveland Thursday j week. . . Northwest will be at Hinds Saturday night. Standings Cleveland New York Chicago - ueiroit Boston AMERICAN IE AT. IE Won Lnl Pet. Frhind 104 9S 91 64 63 Washington 61 Baltimore 48 Philadelphia 48 40 48 45 79 79 82 96 9 .728 .664 628 .448 .444 .427 .333 .333 9"t 13', 32 40 42 5 6 w York -.rooklvn Milwaukee Cincinnati NATIONAL LEACrE Won Lost Prt. Behind 86 84 .69 Philadelphia 68 St. Louis 6S Chicago 59 Pittsburgh SO S3 5T 57 74 74 77 85 93 .627 .601 .596 .483 479 !458 .410 .350 3'i 4'-a 20Vi 21 24 31 38 ',4 SCORES NATIONAL New York 1. St. Louis 0. Milwaukee 7, Philadelphia 4. Pittsburgh 6. Cincinnati 5. Only games scheduled. AMERICAN Open date. SOrTHERV Play-Offst Atlanta 3, Memphis 2. (Atlanta wins series 4-2 1. New Orleans 6. Birmingham 2. (New Orleans wins series 4-2J. TEXAS (Ply-Oifs) Open date. 'And counting for knock-downs . . . the Kid's Ted Vallas On Injured List For Maroons STATE COLLEGE, Sept. 13 Ted Vallas, 193-pound sophomore, joined Fullback George Suda on Mississippi State's injury list as the Maroons prepare for their home opener against Memphis State Saturday. Vallas, the starting team left tackle, was hurt in last Saturday's secret scrimmage. It is doubtful that he will play in the season opener. Suda is definitely out of the Memphis State game due to a dislocated shoulder. Coach Darrell Royal worked to correct mistakes that cropped up in Saturday's all-out scrimmage in the Monday practice drill. Running with the first team backfield were Captain Bobby Collins at quarterback, Joe Silver!, left half, Arthur Davis, right half, and Charles Evans. Fullback. !!W(WJW!WW'WA!S'SIWW ? St f -, : - 'f a.? . MM ..- v ..WW;" - tCA IlVliA "Vawlr- Ck D4wfaW Five-Hitter For 21st Win; Rhodes Drives In Only Run 5fV "UMII .5- i & LUCKMAN SPEAKS Sid Luckman, former Columbia All-American quarterback and one of the greatest of the professional Chicago Bears, spoke at the luncheon of the Rotary Club yesterday at noon. Shown in the photo are, left to right: Baxter Wilson, president of the Rotary club, Luckman, Vernon Johnson, long-time friend of Luckman and Dr. Harvey Johnston, president of the Jackson Touchdown Club. Luckman also spoke at the Touchdown Club last night. (Thoto by V. C. Herrington) Luckman Says Pros May Play Exhibition Here Next Year By BEN OLAN NEW YORK. Sept. 13 Wi South paw Johnny Antonelli, Leo Du- rocher's "meal ticket," put the New York Giants further along the road to the National League pennant today with a neat five-hitter for a 1-0 victory over the St. Louis Cardinals. The triumph, Antonelli's 21st of the campaign, extended the Giants' pace-setting margin to 34 game 111 the Cards third, Alex Gram over second-place Brooklyn and 5 over Milwaukee, in third place. Brooklyn is idle today. in the opening inning. With two The lone tally of the game came out, Willie Mays blooped a double PENNANT RACES AT A GLANCE By The Associated Press (lnlading games of Sept. 13) NATIONAL LEAGUE To Won Lost Prt. Behind Play New York 8 5.1 .67 it Brooklyn 86 - 57... 601.... 3'i. .11 Milwaukee 84 . 57.. .596 .. 4' .13 New York at home (6). Milwaukee 3, Philadelphia 3; .away (6), Brooklyn 3, hil-adelphia 3. BrPookJyn at home (9), Cincinnati 3. New York 3, Pittsburgh 3; away 2), PittsburEh 2. Milwaukee at home (71. CmcinnaU 4. St. Louis 3; away (6). New York 3, St. Louis 3. The Cards threatened in the early going and Antonelli had to call on all of his craft'ness to get out of trouble. In the second inning. Rip Re-pulski and Wally Moon singled with one out. Then, after Bill Sarni struck out, Antonelli walked Joe Cunningham to fill the bases. But Johnny got Jones to ground out to Dark. Sid Luckman. perhaps the great est quarterback of college and professional circles, stated here at the meeting of the Jackson Touch down Club last night, that talks will be made with President George Halas about bringing an exhibition football game next fall. During the meeting, Luckman spoke on pro football and the training methods they go through each year to get in shape for the tough schedule ahead. "The greatest difference between pro and college football," here said Luckman, "is the fact that the professionals bve the cream From this . statement It Is be- of the crop." He also pointed oat Congratulations to Harry Traylor, formerly of the Clarion-Ledger sports staff. . . Harry, who now lives in Little Rock, Ark., was presented a baby daughter on August 26. . . The first addition to the Taylor family is named Teri Taylor and weighed sewn pounds. 13 ounces. . . Everyone is getting along fine. The Los Angeles Rams have swapped Ed Beatty, ex-Ole Miss 6tar, and Volney Peters to the Washington Redskins. . . Ed was swapped for a first draft choice. Frank Potts, after reading Collier's article on Francis Wallace's gridiron picks, wired the author about his placing the "kiss f death," on the Rebs. . . Wallace called Ole Miss the No. 1 team of the nation. Walt Walowac, who broke all of the records of Marshall College basketball books, is in the Army now. . . He was inducted, along with his brother Eddie, at Ashland, Ky. Dick Toung, quarterback transfer from Pearl River Junior college, was the big show in the recent Georgia football scrlm-mire. . . Tounr, who subbed for Injured Jimmy Harper, passed for four touchdowns and returned a punt 70 yards for another, He also passed to the one-yard line to se4 op another marker. Duck stamps totaled 2.271,430 during the year which ended June J9, but It was a drop of 25,198 from the record number of the year before. . . Texas was first place with 230,391 stamps sold, to push the ex-champ, California, Into second place. . . Texas' increase was 79,271. Hew Batting And Home Run Champions Seen In Majors NEW YORK, Sept. 13 W With tee major league baseball season on the verge of becoming history, few, If any, of 1953's offensive leaders are likely to hit the top again. Most conspicuous by his absence will be Brooklyn's Roy Campa- cella. Last year's National League Most Valuable player, a distinction he also won in 1951, Roy was the leader in Tuns batted in with 142. He set an all-time major league record for catchers in this department, pounded out 41 home runs and had a lusty .312 batitng average. But a hand operation in May ruined his effectiveness this year and the once mighty slugger is finding it difficult keeping his aver age above a kittenish .200. His value to the Dodgers is amply re flected in Brooklyn s dive in the standings. Cleveland's Al Rosen, the American League's 1953 Most Valuable Player, seemed well on the way to repeating until a slow-mending finger Injury in June scuttled his chances. Last year Rosen swept through the league at a .336 clip, second only to Washington's Mickey . Vernon with .337. Rosen blasted 43 home runs and chased across 145 to lead in both departments. - in spite or nis injury, ne sun Giants wieias a poieni Dai. tie is covering round the .300 mark and his clutch hits have helped keep Cleveland on top of the heap. New batting champions will be crowned on the thrones vacated by Vernon and Brooklyn's Carl Furillo, 1 who led the . National League with .344. The .current race for the title in the senior circuit Is a melee among Duke Snider of Brooklyn, Willie Mays of New York and the perennial Stan Musial of the Cardinals. Any one is liable to Wind up with the prize. i The Junior circuit sees Cleve land's Bobbv Avila and the re cently slumping Irv Noren of the Yankees fighting n out. Th roveted home run title Will also go to new aspirants. It would take a miraculous siretcn une hv last vear's leaders. Milwaukee's Eddie Mathews who had 47. and Rosen to overtake the current leaders. Ted Kluszewski has recently spurted ahead of Mays who led for most of the season. Larry Doby of Cleveland is setting the pace In the American jeague. Both Mathews and Rosen are all but out" of the running. The runs batted in title Is also un for grabs with Kluszewski, Musial, Snider and Gil Hodges of Brooklyn leading the National League and Doby. Jaclcie Jensen, Boston and Yogi Berra, New York the American. Of last year's leaders in a major department, only Harvey Kuenn, Detroit's star sophomore short stop has an outside chance of re peating. Kuenn, who incidentally, was named Rookie Of The Year, led in hita with 209. This year. Chicago's Nellie Fox is leading with Kuenn second. Richie Ashburn of the Phillies, who led the National League with 205 hits is well out of the running. He is far back: of the leaders. Snider and Don Mueller of the JOHNS' OTHER LIFE Levi "Chuck" Johns, one of Louisiana State's best bets to win a starting halfback slot this season, entered collegiate gridiron competition as a quarterback. Switched to the midway post early last year, he showed coaches the wisdom of the conversion by ending the season as fourth ranking in total offense. The one-letter Rayville. La, Junior is the type of fast, break-away runner that thrills coaches. AnneGookin On Staff Of Hinds Junior RAYMOND. Sept. 13 Anne Flemming Gookin, wife of professional baseball player Clifford Gookin, and an outstanding athlete in her own right, has joined the staff of Hinds Junior Coll ege, Raymond, as teacher of girls phy sical education. Mrs. Gookin, a native of Truro, Nova Scotia, is an enthusiastic, tiny blue - eyed blonde, who has copped medalist honors in Jackson's Citywide Golf Tournament for the past two years. Before coming to Hinds where she and her husband are making their home on the campus and he is a student, Mrs. Go o k i n taught sports in Maine and physi cal education at Jackson Central Hiph. The couple met in Pinehurst, N. C. where she was engaged in amateur golf tournaments and he was stationed at nearby Fort Jackson with the Dixie Division. Upon his discharge from the Army after the Korean campaign. Gookin returned to professional baseball in the Detroit Tigers chajn and his wife came to his home, Jackson. j Mrs. Gookln's list of athletic ac tivities goes back almost to her lniancy. In her home town shej was a member of the softball team' that won the eastern Canadian championship for four years in . a row, junior tennis champion, and senior golf champion. In high school she played basket ball, badminton, and tennis, and found time to be editor of the school's yearbook. At Acadia University, Wolfville, Nova Scotia, and McGill University, Montreal, she took her bache lor of science degree with a Major in physical education. Her college activities included skiing, swimming, badminton, basketball, tennis, ice hockey, track and field. She won varsity letters in basketball, tennis, ice hockey, and field hockey and was active in a variety of other student activi ties. After graduation she went to Sanford, Maine, where she was a basketball referee, president of the city women's athletic association. a member of the church choir and a leader in the Young People's Fel lowship. She was director of girls' physical education at Sanford High School for three years. In 1952 she taught girls physical education and biology at Central High in Jackson. In 1953 the Gook-ins became the parents of a redheaded daughter, Sandra Lee. . Dupas Beaten By Frank Ryff BROOKLYN, Sept. 13 MV-Frank- ie Ryff, unbeaten but unranked New York lightweight, used a solid left hook and a crashing, headlong style to win a unanimous decision over Ralph Dupas, 18. New Or leans schoolboy, tonight in an eight-round bout at Eastern Park way Arena. Ryff weighed 139 yit Dupas 137 s pounds. Dupas' darting left wasn't enough to hold off Ryff who always moved ahead, overpowering the No. 2 lightweight contender at close range. Dupas opened up with all his guns in a wild last round stand that came too late. lieved that there may be a chance for the Giants and Chicago Bears to meet in a pro exhibition football game here by next fall. Luckman was in Jackson yesterday and spoke to the TD club and the Rotary club. that the professional teams have 15 to 18 coaches over the entire country checking the college star? for future use in professional ranks. Luckman was also quite elaborate in the 'praises for Mississippi Snider And Avila Continue To Lead Majors In Hitting NEW YORK, Sept. 13 MV-Willie Mays, the hustling New York Giants outfielder, who is swinging for base hits instead of home runs, is only one point behind Brooklyn's Duke Snider in the competition for the National League batting title. Mays collected two hits in the Giants 1-0 victory over the St. Louis Cards today to bring his average to .341. Snider and the Dodg ers were idle and Duke's mark re mained at .342. Willie has not hit a homer since he walloped No. 39 on Aug. 29 and has only three since July 28, when he threatened Babe Ruth s all-time mark. Over-all, in last week's games, Snider dropped 7 points with only 5 hits in 25 tries. Mays lost a single point with eight safeties in 25 at bats. In the American League, Bobby Avila, sparking Cleveland's front-running Indians, increased his lead with a three-point gain to .340 while his closest competitors were slumping. Minnie Minoso of the Chicago White Sox moved Into second place with a four-point climb to .327 while Irv Noren of the New York Yankees fell to third at .325. Minnie had 10-for-24 last week and Noren only 2-for-ie. btan Musial of the Cards, seek ing his seventh National League championship, still is within range of the leaders. He is hitting .335. despite a 3-point loss on 6 hits in 23 at bats. Don Mueller of the Giants and Cincinnati's Ted Kluszewski are deadlocked for fourth at .332. Mueller gained one point and Ted two. luuszewsKi is the circuit's leader in home rung with 48 and in runs bated in with 132. Nellie Fox of the White Sox held onto fourth place in the American League bating race. He moved up one point to .322. The Yankees' Yogi Berra is fifth with .310. Berra took over the runs-batted- in lead from Cleveland's Larry Doby, 115-114. But the Cleveland outfielder maintained his home run edge with 30. Boston's Ted Williams finds his chances for a fifth American League batting crown diminishing rapidly. He has slumped 18 points since Labor Day and shows a .341 average with 343 at bats. Kosciusko To Meet- MSD On Thursday Night KOSCIUSKO, Sept. 13 Making their first appearance in Kosciusko Thursday night with be the gridiron team of the Mississippi School For the Deaf. Regularly pited against oppon ents in the 3B" and "BB" classes, the so - called handicapped boys will play opposite Kosy s B team. According to Principal Tom Mills, the boys' schedule mostly includes games with teams similar to theirs in Louisiana and other sections. Gaps in the schedule are filled by teams in "regular" schools. Through the medium of sports en gagements, the Mississippi school and Its wonderful work are made known throughout the south. "The school boasts a well bal anced athletic program," said. Principal Mills. The boys play football, baseball and basketball. Their good sportsmanship has become a by - word. They indulge in no arguments, wrangling and questioning of officials' decisions. "It is remarkable to watch the boys, who are mute as well as deaf, make their huddles and 'call' signals. They are instantly alert to the shrill whistles of the referees." The game will be played at the Whippets new athletic field at 7:30 p. m. Thursday. We hope to have another crowd as big as that at Friday night's opening game," said Coach Pop Awarner. players who are now in professional football. He spoke of Charlie Conerly, Kline Gilbert and John Dottley, of Ole Miss and Jackson Brumfield and Buckv Mc-Elroy, of Mississippi Southern. McElroy was the starting right half of the Chicago Bears lat Sunday, but he was injured early in the game. Luckman, after telling quite a few of his stories about collegiate and professional days, opened the meeting to question and answers for the membership. Luckman is quarterback coach of the Bears this year. He was introduced by Vernon Johnson, of the Illinois Central here in Jackson and a great friend of Luckman's. Introduced as guests of the night at the speaker s table were Ber nie Greenrood, president of the Sugar Bowl and H. A. Smith, assistant coach at Southern and a former roommate of Luckman's while with the Bears. Coach Stanley Robinson, of Mis sissippi college, spoke briefly on the coming game witn ine uni versity of Mexico which will be held here in Jackson Saturday nieht at Tiger Stadium. It was announced that the Illi nois Central was planning a sleeper for the trip to Memphis for the State-Tennessee and Ole Miss-Kentucky game a week from now. Following the program, movies of last years Ole Miss-LSU game were shown. Utica Drops One To Redwood Team UTICA, Sept, 13 An inexperienced but game eleven from Utica bowed to the Rocketts of Redwood Friday night by the score of 18-12. The two teams were about equally matched on the ground, but the defense cf the Waves was no match to the .rm of Porter, who made the difference for the Rocketts. The Utica boys took advantage of a Redwood fumble early in the first period and just seven plays after Hines covered ttie ball, Brown hit the line for the score. The try for extra was not good. Redwood scored in the second quarter after Porter heaved to Tin ning and Hedrick hit the line. Again in the third peribd Porter passed, this tim to Oakes, who made the tally. Late in the third period Por ter passed again to Tinning and then hit the line on a Quarterback sneak for the score. All trys for point after were no good. In the fourth period Utica got going again and after a series of line bucks. Brown lugged it across for the score. Again the try for extra point was no good. As the game ended the Utica boys were again on the march. J Both teams showed lots of drive and will be serious competition to all comers this year. IS ' J V - Nwf XI VVVf -"T tiSA r T-C . rr.-t: . -V. . Mt A - - "f . .-.V to right and scored on a single to the same area by Duty Rhodes Antonelli, who pitched two in nings m relief against Cincinnati last Saturday, was superb, particu larly after the fourth inning. H held the hard-hitting Cards hitless after that frame, allowing only Stan Musial to reach base on a nmth-inning walk. The shutout was the young left hander's sixth of the year and third victory without a loss against St. Louis. He also protected his earned run lead, with 60 earned runs in 244 innings for a 2.21 mark. Rookie Gordon Jones, a curve- balling righthander, pitched well for tne losers, allowing eight hits in tne seven frames he worked Alpha Brazle finished up. Braves Beat Phillies And Stay In Race By BEN FRENCH PHILADELPHIA. Sept. 13 VPi The struggling Milwaukee Braves, behind the air-tight relief pitching of Dave Jolly defeated the Philadelphia Phillies 7-4 tonight to stay 4 games behind the first-place New York Giants. Playing without their two top sluggers, Eddie Mathews and Joe Adcock, the Braves broke the game open " in the eighth inning when thev scored four runs on two hits, three walks, a sacrifice, and a hit batter, off southpaw Curt Simmons. Jolly, who won his 9th game, in fifteen decisions, was in complete control after he relieved starter Jim (No-Hit) Wilson in the fourth inning. The righthander faced only zo men in the six-inning mound stint. PHILADELPHIA . . MILWAUKEE AB H O A AB H O A Ashburn, CI 4 16 OBruton. cf 5 2 2 0 0 O Con'll,3b 4 lVnis'n. If 3 2 Crandall.c 5 0 Pafko, rf 3 4 Logan, ss 4 4 Dlttmer.2b 4 0 Smalley.lb 3 1 Wilson, p 1 OaPendlelon 1 0 Jolly, p 2 0 27 it Totals 35 10 17 13 s-Flied out for Wilson In 4th. b-Grounded out for Rldzik In 8th. Milwaukee Mt lot 40 7 Philadelphia mi 000 003 4 R O'Connell. Crandall 2. Pafko 2. Loean. Dittmer. Clark, Burgess. Jones, Wyrosetk. E Clark. Jones. . Hamner. RBI Crandall. Wyrostek, Ashburn, Dittmer 2, Smalley 2, Bruton 2, Burgess 2. 2B Jones, Ashburn, Crandall 2. HR Burgess. S Simmons. O'Connell, Pafko. DP Morgan. Hamner and Wyrostek; Jones and Wyrostek; O'Connell, Dittmer and Smalley Left Milwaukee 8, Philadelphia 2. BB-Wllson 1, Simmons 4, Ridiik 1. SO Wilson 2. Jolly 3 Simmons 4, Ridsik 1. HO Wilson 3 In 3 Jolly 3 In 6, Simmons 9 In 7 (pithed to batters In 8th, Rldzik 1 in 1. , Kipper In 1. R-ER Wilson 2-2. Jollr 2-2. Sim mons 7-5. Ridzik O-O. Kinner 0-0 HRP-St Simmons (Dittmer). W Jolly (9-6). L Sim mons U2-1S). u seory. warneke, Goetz, Dascoli. T 2:31. A 11,189. Clark, If 4 Burgess, e 3 Hamn'r.ib 4 Ennis, rf 4 Morgan. ss 4 Jones, 3b 3 Wyr tek.lb 3 Simmons, p 1 Ridzik, p 0 aBaker 1 Kipper, p 0 Totals 31 1 0 0 2 3 0 2 0 1 3 2 1 12 0 0 0 0 0 wto 1 f i At m - t VA 4 V ' ( '1 f ' Pirates Defeat Cincinnati 6-5 PITTSBUftGH, Sept. 13 UPI Pitcher Dick Littlefield broke up a tie game with a 1-run single in the eighth inning tonight to give the Pittsburgh Pirates a 6-5 victory over the Cincinnati Redlegs. Only 1,148 fans the smallest night crowd in the history of Forbes Field saw the game. l-mSBLKGH CINCINNATI AB H O A AB R O A Roberst.2b 5 0 5 1 Harm'n.3b 5 0 2 1 OM'MU'n.ss 4 0 Bell, cf 5 0 Klus'ski.lb 4 0 aBolgre 0 OGr'ngr's.lX 4 0 Post, rf 5 0 Temple, 2b 5 2emin'k, - 3 lbMurphy 0 Laridrlth.c 0 cMerri'an 1 Val'tlne, p 1 dBork'ski 1 Collum, p 0 eAdams 1 fEscalera 0 Judson, p 0 Skinner.lb 5 Ward, rf 3 Thomas. cf 4 Gordon,3b 1 Atwell. e 3 Shepard, e 0 Lynch, If Cole, ss Llff'ld, p mas, vno produced two of the Cards' blows, opened with a single oir Antonelli's glove. Willie Mays then came to the Giants' rescue with a knee-high grab of Red Sehoendienst's liner and a perfect throw to first base to double vp Grammas. Repulski got the last St. Louis safety in the fourth, but he was thrown out stealing. Moon subsequently walked and Sarni ground ed out to end the inning. The Giants' had two other opportunities to score and make Antonel-lia's job that much simpler. Mays singled with one out in the third and after Rhodes struck out. Willie tried to score from first on Don Mueller's double. He was out on a close play. Antonelli and Whitey Lockman bunched back-to-back singles opening the fifth, but Jones retired the next three batters. Mays' double gave him an all- time Giant record of 82 extra bases. He has 31 two-baggers to go along with 12 triples and 39 home runs. Mel Ott set the old standard with 81 in 1929. bT. LOUS NEW YORK ABHOA ABHOA Gram's.ss 4 2 3 4Lkman,lb 4 1 12 1 Sh'd'st,2b 4 0 0 3 ark, ss 4 0 3 8 Musial. rf 3 0 2 0 Mays, t 4 2 3 1 Jabl'ski,3b 4 0 0 0 Rhodes. If 3 1 1 0 Rep'skl. If 3 2 3 O.Irvin. If 10 0 0 Moon, cf 2 13 1 Mueller, rf 4 2 2 0 Sarni. c 3 0 4 0Hofman.3b 2 0 2 0 C'ii h'm.lb 2 0 9 1 Gard r.3b 0 0 0 2 Jones, p 3 0 1 2Will'ms,2b 3 0 2 0 aLowrey 1 0 0 0 Katt. c 3 0 2 1 Brazle. p 0 0 0 0 Antonelll.p 3 2 0 3 a otais 70 5 24 11 Totals 31 8 27 I a Grounded out for Jones In 8th. b Grounded out for Rhodes In 8th. c Ran for Holman In 6th. ew York 100 000 00x 1 St. Louis turn ooo non n R Mays E None. RBI Rhodes SR Mays, Mueller. DP Lokman, Dark and Lockman; Mays and Lokman. Left St Louis 4, New York 7. BB Jones 1. Antonelli 3. SO Jones 3. Antonellt 3. HO Jones 8 In 7. Brazle In 1. R-ER-Jnnn 1-1, Brazle 0-0. Antonelli 0-0. W Antonelli i21-5. L Jones 43-3. U Bsrlick. Dixon, Jackowski, Ballanfant. T 2:00. A-M1,448. Hinds Points Toward Tilt With Rangers RAYMOND, Sept. 13 The Hinds Junior College Eagles went back- to work this week to prepare for Northwest Junior College's Rangers here Saturday night, September 18, after one of the most spectacular opening games in history. In their first game of the season the Eagles romped to a 32-0 victory over Pearl River Junior College for one of the biggest upsets of the year just beginning. -ean Kiver, co-champions with Hinds Junior College the past two years, was rated as the "team to beat" in a pre-season poll of coaches, with Hinds a close second for top honors. On the basis of pre-game data, the fight last Saturday was expected to be a close one with possibilities of another 14-14 tie as had been the case last season. However, the Eagles got off to a roaring start on the ODenine kick. off, carrying the ball down the field in a series of ground plays straight to a touchdown. In the first quarter they ran ud a 19-0 score before the wildcats rallied. The second quarter was scoreless, but the Eagles came through again in the third and fourth quarters to push over a tally in each period. Spectators jammed Eagle Stadium to overflow capacity to see the battle, plus a sparkling show by the Hinds Hi-Steppers and Eagle Band which evoked cheers and applause from the fans. The Eagles' victory was a result of smooth cooperation between line and backfield, aided by the long- range punting of Olin Renfroe, halfback, which kept the Wildcats buried deep in their own territory throughout most of the game. Stand-outs in the line include Don Scully, Rudie Soileau, Lawrence Meadows, George Stough, John Vecchio, and Durwood Graham. In the backfield the Hinds stars were Charles Nourrcier, Minor Hines, Gordon King, and Renfroe. After the game this past weekend, this week's workouts will stress conditioning work as the chief item, along with offensive drills, both ground and air. V PRIZE WINNERS Shown above are the prize winners of the recent inter-club golf match which was held at the Jackson Municipal Golf Con rse. They are, front row, left to right: Mrs. Sarah Brown, Jackson; Mrs. Eua Watson, Kosciusko; Mrs. Cecile Penn Cameron, Grenada; Mrs. Joan Sammis, Jackson and Mrs. Janie Dunlop, Jackson. Second row: Mrs. Rose Ryan, Meridian; Mrs. Lee Reid, Jackson; Mrs. Mary Barefield, Jackson; Mrs. Cleo Goudet, Natchez; Mrs. Spence Alford, Brookhaven and Mrs. Helen Love, Kosciusko. Back row: Mrs. Arwin Turner, Philadelphia; Mrs. Ton! Crudup, Meridian; Mrs. Helen Bartlett, Jackson; Mrs. Bea Tyler, Kosciusko; Mrs. Rosalee Galllard, MeridiaN and Mrs. Harriet Radcliffe. Jackson. (Fhoto by Harold Bridges) Totals 3S 11 7 4 Totals 39 11 14 IS a-Ran for Kluszewski in 9th. b-Ran for Semlnick in 8th. c -Grounded out for Landrith In 9th d-Safe on error for ValenUne in 4th. e-Doubled for Collum in 8th. f-Ran for Adams in 8th. Cincinnati 000 201 . -5 Pittsburgh 300 000 Six C R Kluszewski, Post, Temple. Murohv. Escalera. Roberts, Skinner, Ward, Thomas. Lynch, Littlefield. E Gordon, MMillah, Thomas, Cole. RBI Ward. AtweU, Lynch, Seminick, Thomas 3, MM ill an. Littlefield. 2B Adams. 3B Skinner, Seminick 8 Gordon. Cole. SF Atwell. DP Kluszewski, McMillan and Kluszewski; Roberts and Skinner. Left Cincinnati 12, Pittsburgh 8. BB Littlefield 5, Valentine 1, Collum 3. SO Littlefield 7. Valentin 1. Collum 1. HO alentine 5 in 3, Collum 4 In 4. Judson 3 In 1. R-ER Valentine 3-3. Collum 2-0. Judson 1-1, Littlefield 5-3. W Littlefield (I0-10t L Judson i5-7. U Conlan, Gora, Gorman. Donatelll. T 2:42. A U?4rf: Jones Decisions Jimmy Martinez NEW tfORK, Sept. 13 WT Bobbj Jones, of Oakland, Calif., the nation's fifth-ranking middleweight. won a unanimous decision over Jimmy Martinez of Glendale, Ariz. tonight in the feature 20-rounder at St. Nicholas Arena. Jones weighed 156, Martinez 152. judge Artie Schwartz scored the fight 6-3-1 in favor of Jones and Referee Teddy Martin also saw it in favor of Jones by the same mar gin. Judge Joe Agnello gave it to Jones 6-4. Jones started slowly and ap peared to have trouble staying out of the way of Martinez' long right leads. In the fourth round Jones began to take the initiative. After concentrating on shooting for Martinez head in the first three rounds, he switched his attack to the body. This strategy was .the important factor in the Oaaland middle-weight's victory.

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