Clarion-Ledger from Jackson, Mississippi on December 18, 1941 · Page 15
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Clarion-Ledger from Jackson, Mississippi · Page 15

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Jackson, Mississippi
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Thursday, December 18, 1941
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Page 15
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Ml Team Event At Arena On Friday The weatherman would not let many ring enthusiasts attend the matches last week by his too frequent and too plentiful rainfall, but Promoter Billy Romonoff is making it up to them this week for the flaw performances they missed last Friday night. m The tag team main event brings top wrestlers together for the final settlement of the claims that have been established here in previous weeks. The feud between Balk Estes, Elk City cowboy, and Rex Mobley, light heavyweight champion of the world, will be revived The king, Mobley, had rather anvone except Estes but feels it be able to handle him with Vfcitey Grovo as his partner. Cecil McGill. Pacific coast sensation, has had crr:evances against the cir-cm meatier aver since he bowed to him in a match here and will to) shooting straight and hard to win the match. fitozw mm three ways the bout could wind up: first, the light heavyweight king and his partner, Gorvo, could win and by so doing dim toe brilliance of two of the up-end -coming wrestlers of today. By retaining themselves to the limelight, they could continue their regime as the greatest combination and individuals the mid-South mat has ever seen. Secondly, the challengers could win undisputed rights and start the invincible team on toe road down, off the pedestal they have held for a long time. The entrance of a new era for mat tone may be ushered in Friday night. Thirdly, there could be default or some point or technicality ".a wtodd canoe tot match to hang in toe balance to be settled at a later date. Even that would be moral victory tor the youngsters. Such an accomplishment would be something that has not happened to either of the oldsters m many moons. Hi Iffohlay sad Grovo having the advantage in weight and experience and McGill and Estes being disciples of the newer tactics of toe ring which evolve on speed and cunning shifting of top) battle of the year and possibly toflfht, the match is definitely the tos tip-top contest to Sever-, sea- Zb the scientific go of the evening. Bob Corby, Atlanta, tilts Jack Isdtue, former Iowa halfback. Cor by showed that he could take H and is sure to meet stubborn resis-tence in La Rue who really figures highly in local opinion, m the opener the newcomers to the Capital City ring get a trial. They are George Bennett and Baoe Dusek. Bennett is from Texas and brings with him the traditional Texas style of rough and tumble mat art, while Dusek comes from Omaha with recommendations in advance very encouraging. Time is 8:30 between State and President on Pascagoula. i STORE FOR SAFETY valuable household goods and silver free from all harm or loss? for safety to Mayflower warehouse silver storage vault. Call 4-S07S for thm proof your valuables! RICKS Storage Co. assssjsaasf I q 111 fc mm 1 PAJAMAS to AM HKUSEN dan i v Ole Miss Has Its Intra-Mural Meet On School Campus UNIVERSITY, Dec. 17. Ole Miss' annual intra-mural night was held last night with two boxing exhibitions, two pig-pong matches, and a basketball game. Participants were selected from fraternity and other intra-mural teams. Lyn Marbury, 140 pounds, whipped Marshall Adams, 135 pounds, in a grudge fight resulting from a draw bout which was stopped in last year's intra-mural program. Marbury won by decision, winning all three rounds. In the second bout Johnny Kirk and Ely Stickney fought three rounds to a draw. Kirk weighed 150, Stickney 145. Charles Daly, in a challenge ping-pong exhibition, beat Doug Kenn aof Jackson 19-21, 21-14. 22-20. Jay Cohen of New York held the school ping-pong championship by taking Earl Basinsky of Vicksburg in two games 23-21 and 22-20. Cohen won the school title last year, and Basinsky was runner-up. The intra-mural all-stars, composed of one man from each team represented In the Ole Miss intramural council, won from the freshman basketball team 43-40. The game was tied, 14-14, at the half, but the all-stars took the lead In the third quarter, and held it throughout the game. Scoring honors were spli between Robert Wilkes of Helena, Ark. and Jake Propst of Columbus of the all-stars, and Charles Connerly of Clarksdale and Hardy Henry of Meridian of the freshmen, with each scoring ten points. Starting lineup: Freshmen: (30): Connerly f 10, Henry f 10, B. Poole e 4, Kenna g 2, Bowen g 0. All -stars: Noel f 4. Sandlin f, Wilkes e 10, Plgott g 4, Hamilton 3- Substitutes: Freshmen: P. Poole 2, Dearman. All-stars: Wright 4, Moore 4, Du be r stein 2. Lapidas 2, Propst 10. , Bomber Sets Precedent For Boxing. By LAWTON CARVER NEW YORK, Dec. 17 (INS) For the first time in the history of the Larcenous business known as boxing the heavyweight champion of the world, Joe Louis, is going to defend his title without remuneration. Here Is a standard for all the fighters that may come along next week, next month, next year and thereafter. In contrast to champions of the past who evaded the draft and never got into the army, and in the meantime fought for charity to bolster their own pocketbooks, Louis first is going to appear once with his title on the line free of charge and then is going to go into the army, or wherever they want him. If I'm not careful, I will make this a eulogy of Louis. To me he is about to become the unselfish outstanding patriot of these times. Ail to Navy Oettlng entirely away from the patriotism involved in' his possible going into the army, he is about to defend his world heavyweight championship against Buddy Baer. Louis is going to fight for nothing, and risk his title against the man who knocked him out of the ring in a previous encounter. Promoter Mike Jacobs is handling the show free of charge with all profits to go to the naval relief organization that will get Louis' purse. This battle is slatrf for t. a here in New York and both principal appeared before the New York state athletic commission yesterday for a preliminary checkup. The only angle subject to criticism in this deal involves Buddv Baer himself. And at this point I wish to take off on him, on his brother Max and on their manager, Ancil Hoffman. It will be recalled that Max Baer ua Uieen bouncing in and out of big time for years. It will be recalled too, that Ancil Hoffmann. v . , ms repeated come Giant's Coach Is Optimistic Toward Sunday's Struggle By JACK MAHON NEW YORK, Dec. 17 (INS) You've heard of that guy Danny who took a stroll in the lion's den and you may have read of little Davie who took a belt out of Go-hath. Well, they're just prelim boys, my friends, just prelim boys. Your correspondent is the guy who walked up to Coach Steve Owen of the New York football Giants today and asked: "How do you think your guys are going to do against the Chicago Bears next Sunday?" If you don't think this makes! those historical heroes look like muggs, just realize popping that question at Owen is equivalent to asking a guy to his own funeral. Steve made the sorry mistake of bringing most of his boys to the windy city last Sunday to watch Chicago rout Green Bay, 33 to 14, in what was supposed to be a playoff game. He has been trying to convince them (and himself) ever since that it was nothing more than a bad dream and anyone who calls himself a New Yorker or a friend of Steve's has kept a respectful dis tance from and silence on the sub "fSSfS SP0 ATTTEMPT The Green Bay Packers' line failed to hold when Two Jackson Youths Given Mississippi State Letters ject of the week-end's World Series battle of professional football. We have an "in" with Steve, however, (we once gave him a horse at Santa Anita that paid 12 to 1) so we charged in bravely to get his slant on the big ball gams. Great Club "They've got a great ball club," he admitted sadly, "and there's no use kidding about it. But I've told our boys they can lick 'em and I think they believe they can. The Bears can be scored on if you can get the jump on them. They have to be throttled hard in the first half and if you can do it and get out in front of them, you can beat them. Once they get going and get m front there's nothing much that you can do about it." Steve probably will alternate with Lenny Eshmont and George mode in his two team system. me former la back in shape and la a fine defensive back while the speedy Franck believes his injured pelvis will be sufficiently improved JLl0W hhn to steP town. The coach wouldn't admit it but, barring a recurrence of last Sunday s pneumonia weather or a bliaaard, we feel the Giants are really going to throw that leather around. Tuffy Leemans , Hank Soar, Eshmont and Kay Eakin all take turns pitching and, particularly in the opening half, we have a uuncn tne triants are going to attempt an aerial blitzkrieg in an all-out effort to steal a quick lead ove' nelr -l favored aggressors. If their strategy works, their de-!.nw H1 kst half of the game will follow the pattern of stubbornness and glory set by our heroes of Wake Island. Dixie Sports th -.Si ;' , DacK' SrSfS a goal m the western division championship game with ULtJ Ph 5 g in Chicago-and the Bears blocked the ball on their 31-yard line. John Siegal (arrow. oJSe? n baiLM S leave.!?inkJ:e ? toe- Backing up Siegal are Dick Plasman (14), Dan Fortmann (21) and Ed Kolman (29). No. 8 of the Packers is Herman Robric. The Bears won 33 to 14 Clarion-Ledger, Page Five let (HheXfh wheretnv. Jfct to the I me. ips fall may, By ROMS FY WHEEITER ATLANTA, Dec. 17 UP) North Carolinians, enthusiastic over get-, ting the Rose Bowl game from war threatened California, plan to put on a program as nearly like Pasadena's as possible. . ."We havent the roses in December," commented Jake Wade of the Charlotte observer, "but maybe the California folks will ship some to us. . .we hope to have sunshine . . we do indeed have the hospitality.'. . .Financially both teams will do tidily . . .A sell-out at Pasadena would have grossed $264,000. . .at Durham (at $4.40 a seat) it may aross $228,000. . PICKIN' UP LITTLE CHIPS: 'Mawnin' . . . and have you scored yet in the Red Cross and defense stamp contests? . . . Takes teamwork to win any engagement, remember, and if we aren't varsity players out front taking the knocks, we can be members of the scrubs, helping the first-stringers get ready for the battle. William Theodore "Teddy" Shuff of Vicksburg High is among the first of Big Eight gridders to announce his intention of entering college at mid-term, and his choice is Mississippi State . . . The formal announcement is released by Snuff's friend and ours, J. E. "Squatty" Hall of the River City staff of U. S. engineers. . . . With freshmen eligible for varsity ball next fall, (it is figured almost certain now) conference teams hke- Minute meditations: Some ean-ed it a whirlwind finish, when Byron Nelson came from behind to win the Miami open golf tournament, but track-wise fans thought it a Whirlaway. Cuff stuff: Coach Glenn Thistle-thwaite thinks the only Southern conference schools likely to have enough students for football next fall are V.M.I, and the Citadel, and they'll be too busy with military drills. . .Quip of the week is credited to Harold White, Midland City (Ala.) high school player. . . "When the next football season rolls around," he said, "I hope I'll be hearing a whistle instead of a bugle." Short thoughts: "If the Axis doesn't try to invade Miami," observes B. M. Atkinson, Jr., of the Looisville (Ky.) Times, "it won't be because the Orange Bowl publicity hasn't made it tempting." tapped Late mail: Said Veteran Gene Sarazen, after finishing 37th in the Miami Open: "I'm oroimr home. 95 backs V.i7v,. u cume- "ami upen: "I'm going home. I !ldiiffi toe ' kneel beside the bel. and vow I'll u xuaay jsaer a washed I never olav this rnnrsp ao-ain " 1 up never :H1 shed never play this course strain months ! 10 Stasica. baekfieiri ar nf t.h Brooklyn pro football Dodgers, says Brother Stan will make Ail- Now her 1 rh L.. America at south Carolina before ,4i. V "IU1' urn you he's thrmurh w an. I all his profits from the ihSw !m 1 Soutllern this year as a sophomore " or ma until t - mS u 801 inat crack at Louis a,LMninton and came near win- us iur Heavyweight title. I Louis fighting for nothlne vet ' nly a cal1 from the army or Buddy Baer. the mhmSLL yJJ navy can save All-America pickers mg to be paid 12 1.2 '.," from a fancy Stasica - Sinkwich . -m r y v i uril , 111 t a t . k crnin, " CI ' neaaacne next season the receipts. He is CcftCM 45k Here's a Paid to appear on & nhoJL .u I basketball coach who never wor- ctAeA Wiring ries about basketball. .he's Rus- , n.ui a tiwnce to win the hooim B1"" mtocvwu. . .mi 1 weight crown when ordinarifv ' Taylor of Enterprise (Ala.) I challengers are eager to nav ,r high schol. who cuts short prac- M and mnM h Q 1 , aim Is th hct in rnffoo n More Jackson For Than 43 Team UtlllHIIHfUllliiiniiljliliilitijliiiittijiiiuiuiiiitiiiiiui M ZLT w eager besides to pav 10 cnarity under the circumstances. e aim is the best in Coffee county. Not Cancell Inasmuch as this match has been K III TflkW'C -JU8T A GOOD PLACE TO EAT" U HOI RS A DAT tm HH MR Noon Special BARBECl ED LOIN SPARE BIBS Cold Slaw Hot Rolls. Butter Coffee Tea Milk Cherry Pie 10c Cocoanut Chiffon Pie 5e NO REASONS? MADRID. Dec. 1. (INS) Spanish authorities today declined to give any reason for sudden cancellation of mail and passenger steamship service between Spain and the United States and "Havana Well-informed circles, however, I roons and Commodores is for four said the action could be traced to i years, twice in Nashville in 1942 the risks involved in sending ships i and 1944 and twice in Memphis, ly will pull in all boys able to gain 15 units by mid-term. Tickets for the East-West all-star game in the Sugar Bowl stadium Jan 3 will go on sale at Sugar Bowl headquarters, Maison Blanche building, right away . prices run from $1 to $3 for best reserved seats with $4 for boxes . ... .Service men in uniform get in for 60 cents. . . .Among the Jacksonians covering both games as well as the Sugar Bowl tennis, basketball and track, will be the W. G. Mizes, Sr., and Jr., the latter an Ole Miss freshman just out of the hospital with the measles . . Supt. Mize of the Baptist Orphanage yesterday had a cablegram from one of his boys, H. P. Crawford, a Marine on a Pacific outpost, who cabled that he's "OK . .. .local sports editors are cooperating in naming an All - Dixie conference eleven for next Sunday's papers, as soon as votes are in from around the league. ...... . Deepest sympathy to President Ras Branch and Coach Frank Branch of Goodman Junior college in the death of their father. . . Ole Miss coaches placed J. W. Patrick at guard and Hack Ray at center on their All-Opponent team while the players had them on their second team. . .and while the players hadTackle Arnold on the first team, coaches placed him on the second list. Three of the brightest stars of the Dixie conference basketball tournament last season will be back in action next March, Jim McCafferty, the giant center of Loyola, Cliff Jones, twice All-Dixie forward with Millsaps and Lefty Fulton, super-athlete of the Mississippi College Choctaws. . . The pro game of football stars at Memphis Sunday took it on the chin financially after two good years. . . .A similar game was planned in Jackson, but there is no place to stage the contest. . . likewise, an offer to send the Per-ry-Riggs-Budge-Kovacs pro tennis troupe in here has been declined because of lack of adequate faculties . . . Jackson is losing much of its share of athletic events. . . let's don't cut down on those we have left unless forced so to do . . . .Billy Day, former Baton Rouge High and LSU star athlete, is a sergeant in the Marine recruiting office here in Jackson. ., The Marines on Wake Island, some wag tells us, in asking reinforcements messaged to "send us 1,-000 soldiers-or-sailors, or 100 Marines." Miss. State got the spot on the Vanderbilt schedule left open when Georgia Tech got a chance to play Navy. . .the contract between Ma- instructors of Senator Bob Lam-bright of Jackson are much in the limelight these days. . .when he was a cadet at the U.S. Military Academy at West Point, the commandant was the present Lieuten-ant-General Douglas MacArthur, commander of Far East forces in the Philippines. . .and the baseball coach was Hans Lobert, Just made manager of the Philadelphia Nationals. . .MacArthur was a baseball fan at the Academy, Lam-bright recalls, and was out to see Bob pitch one day when he hit a homerun. . and was called out for failure to touch third basel Laurel Youth Is Real Basketball Player At L S.U. BATON ROUGE. Dec. 17--Jim McLeod, sophomore guard on the LSU basketball team is regarded by his coach, Harry Rabenhorst, as one of the brightest sophomore prospects ever to wear an LSU uniform. The former Laurel, Miss., star who plays a net game at end during the football season, is a member of the starting quintet and his performancee in the Rice games, his first varsity contests, was outstanding. $ m William S. Guest Will Be Buried With Military Rites ; Funeral services for William S. Guest, 64,of Jackson, will be held at 10 a. m. Thursday from the Wright and Ferguson chapel, with Dr. Bert Johnston officiating. Military services will be held later at the graveside in Cedarlawn cemetery. Pallbearers will be Robert Ross, Charlie Bandall, Tom Macintosh, Oscar Lehner, Sr., C. G. EUis, Russell Bynum, Alvin Fagan, Jr., and R. Chapman. Honorary pallbearers will be veterans of the Spanish-American War and members of the local American Legion post. Mr. Guest, a veteran of the Spanish-American and World wars, died Tuesday at Alexandria, Lou isiana, after a few weeks' illness. DiMag, Louis, Williams Are '41 Standouts NEW YORK. Dec. 17 (B Forget for the moment the football season Is just over and think of the three men whose names were most prominent in sports news in 1941. You'll probably come up with names of the athletes who were listed 1-2-3 by 82 sports experts participating in the annual associated press poll. They were Joe DiMaggio, Ted Williams and Joe Louis. DiMaggio's name appeared first on 42 ballots and either second or third on 20 others as tribute to his record-smashing feat of hitting in 56 consecutive American League games and leading the New York Yankees to the pennant and the world championship. His tremendous margin over Williams, who won the American League batting championship with a .406 average and the home run title as well, is due, perhaps, to jolting Joe's ability to lift the entire Yankee team with him to winning heights. In the voting, DiMaggio polled 157 points to 74 for Williams, who received only five first place votes. Louis, who defended his world heavyweight title seven times during the year, was so far ahead in the realm of boxing that there wasn't even a contest. Still he received only ten first-place ballots and 64 points. National open arolf champion Craig Wood earned fourth place on the list with 27 points, just four more than Don Hutson, Green Bay Packers' end, whose presence near the head of the list emphasized the fact that 1941 failed to produce a super-star in football. Last year the No. 1 man was Michigan's Tommy Harmon and the year before it was Nile Kinnick of Iowa. This year's college grid leaders were Bruce Smith of Minnesota and Frank Sinkwich of Georgia, each rated tops by three voters for totals of 16 and 12 points, respectively. Between these two on the list were Cornelius War -merdam, the Pole Vaulter, with 14 points and golfer Ben Hogan with 13. Leaders In other sports were Bill Smith, the Hawaiian swimmer, with five points; Bobby Riggs, national tennis champion, with two; Willie Hoppe, Billiards, Joe Platak, handball, and Ned Day, bowling, one point each. . STATE COLLEGE. Dec. 17 The awarding of letters to thirty-one members of Mississippi State College's 1941 Southeastern Conference championship football team has been announced by Head Coach Allyn McKeen. Awards went to 19 linesmen and 12 backs. Nine seniors were Included in the list. Milton Toppel. senior manager was given a manager's letter. The letter linemen include the following: Ends Robert Patterson. Clarksdale; George Varnado, Magnolia; Joe Zeno Is Unanimous Reb AH-Star UNIVERSITY, Dec. 17. - Joe Zeno of Holy Cross, tagged as the outstanding linesman faced all year, was the only unanimous choice on the all-opponent team named for the '41 season by 14 Mississippi football plavera. Zeno was one of the '41 grldmen mentioned by the Johnnv Rebs in their selections, and in a selection made by the Ole Miss coaching staff, the players and their tutors coincided on seven of the first team members, and on 18 of the 22-man squad each selected. The players named Frankie Sinkwich of Georgia as the best back faced all year, selected Tulane as the best team played and Louisiana State as the hardest hitting team. 'l!if Rebels' teams wer f!MH on the basis of five points for first team honors, three fnr spmhh t. tal points and number of first team ballot are listed. The teama: First Teams P avers, positions and coaches: wm?w,-L-J?- U" l4-M. M-ISW, L. 8. U. Poshner. Georgia (14-94), end; Poshner. Georgia. Blandin Tulane (21-111), tackle; Blandin. Tulane. Arnold State (10-80), tackle; Waller, Southwestern. Zeno. Holy Cross (24-120), guard; Zeno, Holy Cross. u 2g. Julane (14-97), guard; Patrick, State. Llpkis, LSU (19-107), center; Ray. Stat. ' Sinkwich, Georgia (20-112). back-McDonald. Tulane. Davis Georgia (18-108), back; Sinkwich, Georgia. McDonald, Tulane (18-105), back; Davis. Georgia. Grigas. Holy Cross (16-101), back; Renzel, Marquette. Second Teams McLeod, LS U. (11-79), end; Edwards, Southwestern. Hornick, Tulane (2-43), end; Hor-nick, Tulane. Waller. Southwestern (7-77). tackle; Arnold, State. Green, Georgia (8-70), tackle; Blozis, Georgetown. Patrick. State (8-75). guard; Roark, Georgia. Roark, Georgia (8-69), g; Tittle, Tulane. Ray State (8-54), center; Llpkis, L. S. U. Glass, Tulane (14-100), back; Harris, L.S.U. Thlbaut Tulant (3-51). back; Glass, Tulane. Harris, L.S.U. (1-50), back; Bo ra tvu. Hojy cross to belligerent countries. Shipping qharters were optimistic that means would be found for resumption of service. 1 made and the navy relief organ ization will cash in on it, I wouldn't 1943 and 45. . .Now the two Mis sissippi schools will play two of the same conference teams instead of only one, LSU, as in the past. . . Ole Miss plays Tennessee and Georgia. . .State meets Auburn, Alabama and Florida. . .Sunday suggest that it be cancelled. How-1 afternoon a week ago as the Mis ever, the New York commission would be striking a popular note in ,the future if regulations were passed against the Baers. They have contributed very little worth while to boxing, annd when one of them adds to his riches by cashing in on a navy relief program it is just about time to stop them. The one gratifying angle to all this is that Buddy Baer will collect his 12 1-2 percent, but staswr away with more bruises and abra sions than the ordinary man en-J counters in a lifetime. State train rolled down the Califor nia coast while the war bulletins kept cracking, people jammed the station platforms at every stop. . . but there seemed to be a special brand of hysteria at one spot. . . I San Jose. . .reason?. . .the boys j of the San Jose State Teachers I football team played the University of Hawaii in Honolulu Saturday af-! ternoon, and were stranded out I there when shipping was can-celled, at least temporarily. . . j , they may get home for Christmas 1 . . .and may not. . .Two former Fur, Leather Workers Union Buys Bonds ATLANTIC CITY, N.J., Dec. 17 (INS) The fur and leather workers union gave Uncle Sam a financial boost today. The International Union's executive committee voted to buy $2,080,-000 worth of defense bonds and to contribute ambulances to the United States, Britain, Russia and China. A 24-hour, seven-day schedule for defense work in the leather industry was endorsed. HE'S GUARDHOUSE-PROOF! WICHITA FALLS, Tex., Dec. 17. UP) Maj. Glenn C. Thompson, depot supply officer, was certain he had the army's personnel experts stumped when he wanted a safe cracked. Officers thumbed through classification lists and dispatched Pvt. Dana T. Mudd to the scene. He twiddled the dials a while and the big safe door swung open. Private Mudd is a locksmith. GRID TEAfVt IS GIVEN LETTERS PERKINSTON, Dee. It The annual football banquet jtma held in the college dining hall with the squad of thirty-five players, their dates, and faculty members in attendance. President A. L. May served as toast-master, and D. D. O'Neal, Stone County Superintendent of Education and former instructor at the junior college, made the principal address. Short addresses were made by the coaches, A. X. Rexinger and J. O. Brown. Lou Campbell, Columbus, who wa elected honorary captain for the year and who has played on the football team for two years responded to the announcement of his election as captain with appropriate expressions. The players who made the football team and were awarded letters are: David Shattles, Kenneth Muller, Ray Olsen, Shirley Batson, Cecil Hammonds, Bill Stinson, Elroy Scott, Walter Whittington, James Baughn, Bill Jones, Jack Pickich, Hayes Allen, Jack Williams, James Still, Lou Campbell, Harold Wesson, Guy Craig, Manager. . New Orleans In Plans For More Stables Soon NEW ORLEANS, Dec. 17 (INS) Bids for immediate construction of 300 additional stables were being sought today by the fair grounds breeders and racing association as plans were laid to lend a helping hand to horsemen at Santa Anita and Bay Meadows whose winter program has been tfpset by the war. New Orleans turfmen considered as likely arrivals from the west coast the great Wirlaway and oth-Calumet farms. Tony Pelleteri, owner of Bay View which won last year's 8100.-000 Santa Anita "handicap, has already given orders that 12 of his best racers be returned to New Orleans from Santa Anita. McKinnev, L.S. U. (VI), back; Origas, Holy Cross. Missouri Minus Regular End As Bowl Work Begins COLUMBIA. Mo. Dec. 17 (INS) A brisk workout was scheduled today for the Missouri university Tigers who meet Fordham in the Sugar Bowl New Year'a day. It appeared that Art Sandow. regular left end, will not be able to accompany the team to New Or leans, santow is in the hospital suffering from pneumonia. The Big Six conference champions will hold a final workout in Columbia tomorrow, and depart for the south Friday. CHAMP FLOORED BY DAN CUPID MIAMI, Fla., Dec. IT (INS) Petey Sarron, former featherweight boxing champion of the world, was kayoed by Dan'l Cupid today and he had a brand new bride to show for It. Sarron was married late yesterday to the former Miss Pat Fa rah of Miami Beach. The little Alabama scrapper, who won the title from Freddie Miller in 1936 and lost it to Henry Armstrong two years later, recently had been physical instructor at Camp Bland-ing, Fla. A. B. Howard. Laurel; Andy Ko- walski. Oloucui-ter. N. J.: Kermtt Davis, Tuscaloosa, Ala.; and John Hughes, Mmter City. Tackles Oapt . Bill Arnold, Rat. tiesburg; Homer Jones. Oreenville; Oladnry White, Starkville; M F. Dreher, Imboden. Ark.; Hillrry Home. Kosciusko; and Mart a Frohm. Vicksburg. Guards J. W. Patrick. Jackson; Harold Orove, HatUesburg; Curtis Patterson, Jackson; Ifike MUianc. New Geneva. p Raymond Ray. EvansvUle. Ind centra Emmltt "Hack rjs Hackleburg. Ala . and Flbert Oor ley, Okolona. Arnold, Jonea. Patrick. Orov. and Emmltt Ray, all regular Our-inn the 1941 campaign, are aenlora. Backs who won the award include: Blocking backs - Wilbur Dee Pascagoula; Jennings Moates, Paa-cagoulH ; and 1 c;. ; noma Bishop, Lumberton. Halfbacks - William "lonnv- Bruce, Columbus; 4. T. "Blond y" I Black, Philadelphia; Billy Murpnv, Silom Springs. Ark.; Collins Won- ner. Canton; Walter Craig. Forest; and Lamar Blount. Philadelphia. Fullbacks Charles Yancey, i Ferriday, La.; Hillard Thorpe. Tip- toaville Tenn.; and Joe WarlajL Memphis, Tenn. The senior backs who lettered 1 are Dee. Bruce. Craig, and Woto-! ner. Roy Mi Daniel. Union City, Tenn.; back, and Leon Moates. Pascagoula, guard, both valuable reserves, are also seniors. The 1941 Maroons turned in one of the ouustandlng loot ball jobs Si the Nation. Rated at the bottom of the Southeastern Conference ladder alter eight of the 1B40 regulars had graduated aM spring, the Maroons Mirprlscd the apWH world by toppling lour conference foes and playing a scoroteas Ue with another to gain the highest honors. Conference vlcUma Included Florida, Alabama, Auburn, and Ole Misa, while Louisiana State was tied 0-0. Outbids the comer-ence, State whipped Southwestern. Union, Millsaps, and ttan Francisco University, and dropped a isa count to Duquesne. The Maroons scored a total at 191 points against 56 for their opponents. Only one conference team Auburn was able to sooto a MtJst against State in five games. In winning 8 games, and play intone tie, losing one. the Maroons brought their three year record totals of 36 wins, S defeats, and 2 ilea. AT A STEP I r TIMELY and TRIM these new Military Officer s-type Shott In "aeries" or aatfm, ssjaVt s magnet for admiring glsncas with these famous, handsome shoes . , . Built for virile oe tivity and healthful comioft mm. QjutJtSflUC. :.. Sk mii'i SMMQOT 6 ft 26JSS SStX in iir ISOUlSf Awn THE SATUKOAT tVtMINO SOST. The EMPORIUM EXAMS. FLOOD STOPS WORK CORVALLIS. Ore., Dec. 17 (INS With home practice held to a minimum by a flooded field and final examinations. Coach Lon Stiner today planned to entrain his Oregon State football squad Friday night in order to collect as much scrimmage as possible before the Beavers' transplanted Ro.se Bowl game Jan. 1 with Duke at Durham, N. C. After stopovers at Chicago and Washington D. C . the squad of 32 men will establish training quarters at the University of North Carolina in Chapel Hill, N. C. Mr. and Mrs. Archie Shields and young son of New York city are spending the holidays at Brandon j with their parents Mr. and Mrs. 1 Albert M. Shields. Mr. Shields : graduated from Millsaps College in : 1927 and received his doctors degree j from the University of North Caro-Una in 1933. He is secretary' of the publishing house of Henry Holt and Co. of New York City. Friends in j j Jackson and Brandon are enjoying 1 their visit very much. i IF YOUR CAR NOEL'S Auto Electric CHECK YOUR CLUTCH A taoltjr clutch may result in small cost to vou. Drive SO to-pair the fault quickly at esdy a small cost ot you. Drive to today. COMPLETE AND I MM R I VK ,h l I 1 J ackson Dial 2-2651 Service McComfc Phone 904

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