The Birmingham News from Birmingham, Alabama on February 26, 1937 · 18
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The Birmingham News from Birmingham, Alabama · 18

Birmingham, Alabama
Issue Date:
Friday, February 26, 1937
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Th South's Greatest Newspaper Howard Beats Millsaps In Dixie Meet, 39-32 Z 1PP NEWMAN Sporti Editor JERRY BRYAN and JACK HOUSE AnUtant Sporti Editon PANTHERS OUT AFTER GIVING LYNX BATTLE Bulldogs Play Mississippi College In Semi-Finals Friday Night JACKSON. Miss. (VP. Mirais-ippi College Howard. Southwestern of Memphis and Loyola of New Orleans advanced to the semi-finals of the Dixie Conference basket ball tournament here last night. Mississippi College outpointed Chattanooga. 30 to 26. Howard trimmed Millsaps, 39 to 32. Southwestern eked out a 35 to 33 win over Birmingham-Southern, while Loyola outclassed Mercer. 48 to 32, during the aftprnoon. Mississippi College meets Howard and Loyola will play Southwestern in the semi-finals tonight, with the final game Saturday night. Southwestern opened the tournament yesterday afternoon with a whirlwind finish over Birmingham-Southern. The Birmingham Panthers were the underdogs in the dope but fought ferociously, leading the' Lynx at the half, only to be nosed out in a final rush. Loyola was off to a slow start against Mercer, but piled up a large lead in the second half, and breezed .to victory. Howard swamped Millsaps in the first half of last night's opening game, and the Majors were unable to overtake the lead despite a strong finish. In the most exciting game of the day. Mississippi College, with Newsom leading the way. drew away from Chattanooga in the final minutes of play to emerge victorious by ' margin of two field goals in a game that saw the lead change several times. Howard, seeded along with South-western. had to stave off a last half rally to tarn back the Majors. The Majors trailing by 11 points at the rest period, fought gamely in the final period but could cut only four points from Howard's advantage. HOWASO MILLSAPS TARZAN WHITE MAY BECOME WRESTLER LIKE ALABAMA LEE UNIVERSITY. Ala. Tarzan White Alabama's All-American guard last season, may do like another former Crimson has done enter professional wrestling and play pro football as well. White already has signed a contract to play with the New York Giants next Fall, and he may do like Bill Lee has done, wrestle between seasons. ACE SHARPSHOOTERS IN RACE FOR S.E.C. HONORS Mis?fBners Befpen , At Ormond Beach LOOKOUTS ARE PICKED AS REAL MYSTERY CLUB Many Think Griffith Will Use Chattanooga As Farm For Rookies - Gjr!r f 8- T-i", f p bo)norskt. Tlford g Cjor r. t Hod f G F P ! 2 0 4 Strait. f 1 3 SICritz f 3 1 11 HPfw-ord. e 10 2 niomrfwv 2 14 RfPftt. 8 1 1 JJ Prk. 1 0 0 0 Ballard, f ' hr linn, f 11 10 32 Trtfala 10 ? 31 Tdalt Halftime Brora Howard 21. Milltap 10. Prrtsnal FiMtta Guriev 4. Btmuiv 4. Itaker 2. dwjmwtski. Telford 2. Cooper, Snail. t'tliz. Mr-oe ;. 'nmiHpaoii. Prior 2. llaliard. Olirltun. Krw Tin. M KmM linker 2, Chojitow kl 4. Cm?. IIot ! I. TUomptoo ' Hrfffff- litirgbinlr Aiiisippi College;- umpire, Km n. In aka. MISS. COLLEGE 1 MeHifarwn,f V Car roll, f 11 II ill. a 4 SfHMMJt 1 Greone g 4! Kager.g i Channel I. f 21 Total tAflOQga 12. MmiaetPPl CH PaiwLnal Fouli Mclhtaraon 3. Carroll. Newsom, f?rne. Knfar. Edwards 2. Klein 2, Whittaker 3, Ft Threw M Hitt, Greene 3, Chan- f?!: 2 Klein. Hfm . Rafraa --Knin t Diaka). fimtir Butfhaid (Miiippi Colle). CHATTANOOGA (INS) The Lookouts, of Chattanooga very definitely can be considered the mystery team of the Southern Association this year. Two things can happen, and the future will do the telling for the man at present who can make predictions wont talk. That man is Clark Griffith, owner of the Washington and Chattanooga franchises. If, to console Lookout fans for the loss of Joe Engel, the master showman. Griffith tries to offer them a winning combination in exchange, the chances are that Chattanooga can be regarded as a threat in the Southern League race. If. on the other hand, Chattanooga will be used simply as ail experiment farm for rookies who have a chance to help the Washington Senators. then tne potency of Chattanooga diminishes. For, if the latter is the thought, then Chattanooga will become merely another station in the Southern League circuit because rookie teams seldom win consistently. Calvin Griffith has succeeded Engel as president and it is no reflection on the youngster to say that he cannot fill Joe's shoes. Clyde Milan, whom they say has fully regained his health, will be back as SOUTHWESTERN BHAM. SOUTHERN LEW FONSECA WILL SHOW DIAMOND FILM AT HOWARD COLLEGE Lew Fonseca. American League goodwill ambassador, will come to Birmingham next Wednesday and lie will show the American League baseball film at Howard College. The announcement was made today that Fonseca, himself a former baseball star, will show the picture at Howard at 4 o'clock next Wednesday. This picture is something new and is said to be of interest to every person interested in baseball. Dewey Byrd Back In Majors After Deal With Cards P- ttp'-i I 13, Birmingham nil Futil Lie. Them 3, Garriaon 3. Neol alton 2, Omm1, McCall 4. Corbin, CliMn 2. Timm Ml wed- Kin. Gertiem 2, Thomas, v Curtin 2. Smith. Neal. rr-Ertl t Drake' iplrt Hurgfuird Collect). MERCER manager. Clyde is okay, but the i i best manager in the business cannot j produce a winner unless he is given proper material. At least. 'Nooga fans will see new faces and there are several they I should like. One of the favorites should be : Jimmy Wasdell. who played first base for Nashville last year. He is I : a hustler from the word go. Grit- j i fith thought enough of Wasdell to ! give Minneapolis Red Kresss, Carl Reynolds and $5,000 cash for him. Wasdell hit .340 in 88 games with i Nashville. George Nix and Jimmy Blood-' worth, rookies of last year, are vy- j ing for second base. Jose Olivares. ! veteran Cuban, faces competition j for his shortstop job. He hit .308 i last season, but Max Meyers, from j Gastonia. N. C is conceded a ! chance to beat him out. Naturally, j Griffith would rather have an up-: and coming rookie playing short than a veteran, who is almost through that is. if a rookie of that type can be located. Milan's protege. Ray Honeycut. picked up in the East Dixie League, has the inside track at third base. Young Brown, who starred there last season, has been transferred to another Washington farm. S. E. C. CAGERS OPEN TOURN ATKNOXV Georgia Tech Favored, But Alabama Among Fives Conceded Chance mm miff: m mourn . j SAMUEL DEWEY BYRD Kappa Alphas Win T A , T)i j another Washington larm, 111 Overtime r. l&y Local Boy Refuses To Accept .1 m ovulime , of th, , j 55. fSX . "a In 'he past there was a man named .Si,d tlinLngc.CJ a Cecil Travis and last year Brown. pions. defeated the Delta Sign at Birmingham - Southern by a 35-29 score. The regulation playing pe- c.,th.rn riod ended with the score 29-29. but --the Kappa Alpha's took advantage Cf the next five minutes and ran up six points, four of them by Jimmy Herring forward. who captured high-scoring honors for the night with 14 points Williams arid Thomas were runners-up with eight eounh rs In another interfraternity game, A T. O.'s defeated S. A. E.'s by a -comfortable 30-13 margin in a game that saw Pittman and Barksdale run up 11 and 10 points respectively Jor the winners The K. A. victory torged the defending titlcholders into a tic for "leadership of the loop with the Pi Barring a miracle, the pSsent outfield does not appear up to League standards. Dee Miles. Birmingham boy. who hit .337 with Albany last year is an outstanding outfielder Howard McFarland is scheduled for center-field. He failed to hit .300 in the International League last year. Roberto Estcllalla. Cuban, who batted .341 for Albany, will play left field. The catching is also doubtful with Sam Holbrook. No. 1 man of last year, slated for trade or sale. Jack Early, who was optioned to Jacksonville in 1936 will be the mam catcher with Herbert Crompton, second-stringer of last season back in that role. Makeup of the pitching staff is Ticket To Rochester From Cincinnati BY JACK HOUSE "vas efer in Zinzinnati" Wn fUr I Io n doubt. So much so in fact ' Her rim, 141 that no one today could name the Vd Thomas ,. forwmds: Coope,' E1X Probable Chattanooga pitchers. "(4), center; Williams B and Clot- , t i 1 i t -i leiter a., guards. G-ulclalil Leading Delta Sigs (2ti-Vickers and Wal- uouiuiu ton. forwards; Bratcher, center; "Whetstone and Pugh, guards. S- A E. 1 13i- Dwiggins ' 2 and Ma-tSone. forwards; Burns 2 , center; JJColeman 3i and Childers (3, -guards: Wingo 3. substitute. - A. T. O. 30) Barksdale 1 10 and Sulzby ,5. forwards; Pittman 'll,. "center; Andrews 4 , and Williams jfuards. FLORIDA SCHEDULE 1 GAINESVILLE. Fla O' - Tlie Lnivcrsity of Florida baseball team. "beginning its schedule with a dou-Meheader here with Ogletlioipe College on April 2-3 will play 16 game and finish meeting Rollins -College here May 14-15 Athlrtic Director Josh C'sdy announced today The schedule: Ogletlioipe, heir April 2 and 3; Geoigia Tech here April 16 and 17: Auburn here. April 23 and 24. Rollir, at Winter Park. April 30 and May 1; OgU-. thorpe in Atlanta. May 5 and 6: Vanderbilt, at Nashville. May 7 and S; University of Georgia, in Athe "May 10 and 11: Rollins Colic, here, May 14 and 15. If you you won't want to go to Rochester. That is, to play baseball. t To this. Samuel Dewey Byrd, Birmingham's golfing outfielder, will testify. And furthermore, Dewey won't have to go to Rochester. Last Fall, after batting .234 with the Cincinnati club. Dewey was sent to Rochester, in the International League, in a deal for Phil Wein-traub and Jack Rothrock. During the Winter, Dewey, in the midst of a successful Winter golfing season in Florida, received his Rochester contract. But having won the baseball players tournament, Dewey decided that before he would return to minor league baseball. he would quit baseball and become a golf professional. He notified the club to that effect. and in turn Rochester notified , r . . . Cincinnati. Consequently, it be- , Louisiana State in the second game. ST. PETERSBURG. Fla. (A) , came very evident that Rochester ! Alabama's Crimson Tide, winner Par-smashing professionals took up would have to get another outfield- 1 of six of its last seven games, was I the chase of Ralph Guldahl, of St. j er. and Cincinnati would have to favored to take the measure of I Louis, in quest of the $3,000 prize get another place to send Byrd. University of Mississippi Rebels. I money in the final round of the j Yesterday Byrd, back home in i while Tennessee's Volunteers were l open golf tournament here today. East Lake from his golfing success The low 50 and ties and the low in Florida, received a letter from 10 amateurs make the 36 - hole ! the Cincinnati club. In this letter BY KENNETH GREGORY KNOXVILLE, Tenn. iJP) One of the most wide-open tournaments in the history of Southern basket i ball drew the attention today of fans as eight teams, a half dozen favored, squared off in the annual : Southeastern tournament. Georgia Tech, undefeated over the regular season in 10 games top-j seeded, was a favored choice but supporters were found for Ken-j lucky, Alabama, Tennessee and j Mississippi State. One of the pre-game favorites were due to take it on the lam at the outset as Georgia Tech was scheduled to meet Mississippi State in the opening rounds first game, I with the Yellow Jackets of Atlanta favored to advance but not without a battle. Maintaining his prediction that Kentucky was the "team to beat, Coach Blair Gullion saw little hope for Tennessee, the team that rallied spectacularly to beat Alabama's Crimson Tide, 29 to 25, in the finals a year ago. General Scramble "Well, we wont alibi in the least said Coach Adolph Rupp, of Kentucky. "We have not lost but four games by more than four points, i Of course Carlisle may not be able to play, but if we get by Louisiana State I believe well be in the finals. You can say for me. said Athletic Director Bob Neyland. of Tennessee, that this will be one of the most wide open tournaments in years. Every team has a chance. The coaches probably wont agree with me but you cant tell what will happen in a tournament. Generally, the conclusion was that every team had a chance but the discussion wound up with Alabama and Georgia Tech as the choices. Under a quiet bit of conversation Coach Rupp let it be known that Kentucky would be no pushover. The odds favored Georgia Tech to take Mississippi State in the first round, and Kentucky to outlast ORMOND BEACH. Fla UP) Semi-finals of the South Atlantic Women's Golf Tournament today found Mrs. William Hockinjos, of Lake Hopatcong. N. J., matched with Kathryn Hemphill, of Columbia, S. C., while Marion Miley.of ! Lexington, Ky., met Dorothy Traung, of San Francisco. Misss Hemphill, medalist, yesterday eliminated her chum and traveling companion Jane Cothran, of Greenville, S. C 2 and 1. Miss Traung staged the biggest surprise of the tournament by winning ovei Patty Beig, Minneapolis youngster, 3 and 1. An extended battle with Betty Botterill, of Salt Lake City, ended with Mias Miley one up on the nineteenth. Mrs. Hockinjos eliminated Goldie Bateson, Milwaukee, two up. SMITH QUITS CITADEL CHARLESTON, S. C.JP) Herman E. (Red) Smith has resigned as line coach and director of intramural athletics at the Citadel without revealing his future plans, but I reports here today connected him with a vacancy in the coaching staff at Hampden-Sydney College, in Virginia Officials of the Virginia school declined to comment last night on the reports, but said an announcement "might" be made today. Smith had been here since the Fall of 1935. He is a graduate of Furman and formerly coached at Hampden-Sydney. W00DLAWN IS WINNER OVER MINOR, Holt Scores Over Dora, 22-15, In Basket Ball Event At Bessemer Woodlawn's top-seeded Colonel breezed through to a win over Minor High School today in the second round of the Fifth District basket ball tournament at the Blu nter High School gymnasium. Woortlnwn 311 Richey (4 ami Kim; li, lorwa rrts . Sharin' (Si. irntrr; Bakrt Mil anil lninmnre 2i, i;unrl. Nw rail (2), Giles 2, McCall ( 2 and Gurley i eubetltules. Minor (2!) Hnnes 3i forwards; Von Ha ale (21. 2i and Ardle ' 2 . guards. Barrett, substitutes. and Lynn I center; M urjh 1 Gober ( and GODOY BEAT8 SYKES NEW YORK (INS) A right uppercut to the chin in the third round gave Arturo Godoy, South American heavyweight, a knock-out victory over Art Sykes, of Elmira, N. Y., in a scheduled 10-round bout here last night. Godoy weighed 193, and Syke 190. Ensley's Yellow Jackets wen eliminated by the third-seeded Corner High School quintet. 28-16. in a second round tilt. In another second round clash, Holt High School scored over trn Dora High School Bulldogs. 22-15. O. Hawkins set the pace for tin. winning Corner quint with seven tallies, while Otwell of Ensley also came through with seven counters for his team. Lineups and summaries: Corner (28 1- Bankston 4 snd Johnston (5, forwards; O. Hawkins 7i, center K. Hawkins and (4i, tuarf- Connor il. Faulk and Mitchell 1. aua- Knslev 1H O? well 7i and CanzonerH 1, forwards: Beridow. center, Brisk., 5 nd Robertson (I), guards; Monks and Ashmore 2. subs. Holt 22i Haasell (4) and Estes 2 , forwards; Andre 12 and Walts, guards; Jones. Apitk-iMte ' I Kizrlah 2 ' . suns Dora (15 - Moore (2t and Johnson 2 forward!; UttctKr 9, center, McGow and Vernon, guards, Lawler 2 h i I Bowen. Mil. THURSDAYS GAMES lineups ana Summaries: Bessemer 20) Long and Mam 00), forwards; Hutchinson 4.' I ter; Canzoneri 4 and Thornbuig'i 2'. c .Hiryr; Miilcr a 1 Mo Btitutes. Monleva 1 lo 1 !- L'il; Fincher, forwards; Confer (21, center. Ca:k ' 16i -i a Aim guards; Comer, substitute. Tuscaloosa 22. Thompson '- and Nichols 2, forwards; Deffm I 9). center; MeBumey 4. and Max- well 2, guards; Duren, Hint" Watson, Jones and Davis. - tutes. Hewitt (12) Tucker (4) ai i Smith 2 , forwards; Gravette 4i, center; Epps 2) and Jones, gu Miller, substitute. JESSE Misses Success As Pro He Enjoyed As Amateur; Gomez To Sign BY SCOTTY RESTON (Pinch-Hitting for Edd Britt) NEW YORK tP Am: a t successful amateur last year, Jes Owens, is perhaps this yea: i i ; unsuccessful professional . . . There's talk i f p! iitj of me: . I money there's little or none. . . Pepper Martin's birthday I posed to fall Monday, but he won't be celebrating ... he was bom Feb. 29. which arrives only once every four years . . . there are a Inti of ball players in the National League who wish he'd arrive only once every four years. . . . Lefty Gomez should be signed by tonight. . . . Col. Ruppert has been using the man-to-man defense against his I holdouts so far, but after tomorrow, they'll be scattered all over tin country, and he'll have to shift the zone. . . . Anything can hat !- I if Maxic Baer fights in London this I May . . . imagine a coronation with Maxie . . . Four of the Southeatern Conference! top notch sharpshooters are pictured above, all set for action. At top, left, Is Arnold Bryan, L. S. U. forward who is well on his way to recapturing the S. E. C. individual scoring crown. Bryan won the diadem last year, setting a new scoring record for the conference. His total thus far in this season is 172. Georgia Tech's sensational Bo Johnston, who has scored an amazing total of 97 points In the last six games which Tech has played, is In third place among the S. E. C. scorers with a total of 127 points. He it shown at lower left. Bonnie Lee Country Graham, forward for Ole Miss, and secondrplaee point-maker in the conference, Is pictured at lower right. Graham is firmly ensconced as runner-up with a season's total of 156 points. At top, right, is Alabama's scorer. Perron Shoemaker, who follows the conference leaders closely. Shoemaker hat been a steady contributor of points to the Tide cause all season. round. Guldahl led the gold-seeking pros in the semi-final round with a 36-hole card of 139 Nearby with 140 was youthful Byron Nelson, of Reading. Pa while Horton Smith. Chicago; Clarence Doser, Rochester. N. Y., and Johnny Revolts, Evanston. 111., had 141s. ROAK TO W. A J. WASHINGTON. Pa 1( George W Roak ia the new coach at Washington and Jefferson College. For I the past year he has been directing I football and basket ball activities j at Westminster College. He succeeded Leroy P. (Hank) ! Day, whose contract expires next ) month. Day, who did not seek re- appointment, made no announcement of his plans. A "simon-pure" athletic policy i announcement a year ago at W & J,. cut into the president s schedule which one time included the ma:or teams of the East. In declaring against any subsidization of athlete. the college also announced intentions to schedule football games only with school of comparative size and strength. was a St. Louis Cardinal contract. So. by a strange twist of fate, and by a determined stand not to return to minor league baseball. Samuel Dewey Byrd, sent down the river at the close of last year, is back in the majors without swinging a bat Modesty Champion As well as being baseballs golfing champion, Dewey B'rd. more widely known in diamond circle as Sammy, is baseball's champion of modesty If a person waited for Dewey to tell him of his various transactions, he wouldn't know a thing Months passed before it was learned he had been sent to Rochester. You can't expect a plaver to get overwhelmed over such a move like this, but when a player has a chance to play with another major league club, and with Dizzy Dean, you'd think he d be telling the world about it. But Dewey Byrd isn't, and. what's more, he might not even sign the contract "I'm going to find out what it s 11 about first." said Dewey today 'All I know is that I received a letter from the Reds an odds-on choice over Georgia's I Bulldogs. Should Georgia Tech conquer Mississippi State, the Yellow ! Jackets next opponent was believed ! to be Kentucky's Wildcats, a fa- j voted entry over Louisiana State. While Coach Enright conceded no edge to the defending champions 1 of Tennessee, it was the general be- j lief that the Volunteers and the i Crimson Tide would meet in the j semi-final bracket. Santa Anita Set For Richest Purse With Fine Field BY ROBERT MYERS LOS ANGELES PP) Announcement of entries for the $100,000 Santa Anita handicap was awaited today for the first definite line on what to expect in tomorrow's classic for the richest turf prize in the world. consternation and joy mingled in the various stables over the weather possibilities. Bud Stotler. trainer for A. G. Vanderbilt's Chanceview, particularly was happy. Chanceviews chances were vastly improved by the rain. Trainer Dick Handlen of the Fox-catchers Farms wanted it fast for Rosemont, and will start the Winter book favorite regardless, but admitted he was "worried. Charles S. Howard's Seabiscuit needs a fast track, but has a mud race to his record. ' Gadsden High And Etowah Will Play GADSDEN. Ala. After a lapse of ! three years Garden High and Eto-! wah County High have resumed athletic relations. Officials of the two institutions signed a two-year contract yesterday calling for the Tigers and Blue Devils to meet on the gridiron at Attalla on Oct. 8 providing the Etowah stadium is completed by that time. Should the plant not be and wishing me well at St. Louis. A Cardinal contract was enclosed but so far I haven't signed. I want 1 to fin dout what's what first." he declared. Byrd, a veteran of eight major league campaigns at 29 vears of age. should move to Russia. He'd make a fine "Red. Since leaving I the New York Yankees. Dewev has had a crimson life. Last vear be was a Redleg. and the Reds tried o send him to the Red Wings Now he ' winds up with the Redbird... or the ! Cardinals Maybe hes red all over now. Red Rain, which won around j S?f?.?2e,5 r- $45,000 for the C. V. Whitney stable npirf )hPJ in 1935 as a 2-year-old. gained sup- j . Etowah For v r Th r T wo r am c . port on his last workout in 2:07 j (The entries, jockeys and post po- j breezing at a mile and a quarter. ! h blttelest riv sitions, together with the weights I His connections wanted it fast to- : assigned last December, were to be ! morrow, but he did well in the mud , 1 as a juvenile. Trinity College, one of the football teams with the best record for 1936. ;e- tas coached by Dan Jesse, a former terday, informing me of the deal big league infielder. disclosed before noon coast time by Racing Secretary Webb Everett.) Latest estimates were that 17 or 18 names would go through the entry box. An expected scratch or two before post time then would leave about 15 horses to start on the mile and one quarter journey. General Manager Charles J. Strub struck out boldly with a weather forecast for sunshine and a good track He telephoned the weather bureaus of Los Angeles. San Francisco and as far North as Seattle for reports. Even as he spoke late yesterday. ram dwindled to a mere downpour. As the skies cleared last night. A. A. Baron's mudder, Star 1 Shadow, likewise turned in a good workout, breezing a mile in 1:52 in yesterday's ooze. EVERS PLAYS BARNETT CORAL GABLES. Fla tINS ! Top-Seeded Eunice Evers and Second-Seeded Marta Barnett, both of Miami, will meet here today in the final of the annual Miami-Biltmore women's tennis tournament. Miss Barnett entered the finals Falkville. by eliminating Mrs. Catharine Sam- Morgan County High School. Ryans pie. also of Miami. 6-2, 10-8, Miss 1 rules the favorite among the girls Evers entered the finals by defeat- fives with Priceville Cotaco and i ing Gladys Vallebouna. of Atlanta. Trinity also conceded a strong Ga, earlier in the week. chance of winning. Morgan County To Stage Cage Event DECATUR. Ala. Morgan County basket ball tournament will begin here Friday morning at Central High School gymnasium. Both boys' and girls' teams will compete. Finals will take place Saturday. Schools participating are Decatur, Moulton Heights. Priceville, Trinity, Cotaco. Ryans, Union Hill. Austinville. Flint and Dillman Winner Over German In Fairfield Match Dynamite Joe Dillman, the wild I man from Indianapolis had i I ed another victory today, and I I Krueger, the young Geiniaii. his victim. Last night, at Fairfield. Dill mo I won in straight falls from the young Hercules, and once again What-a-l Man Joe is tops at Fairfield. This made it two straight victories for What-a-Man Joe since he returned! to Fairfield. The match of the night, however, I was the semi-final between Fred-1 die Knichel, the St. Louis Flyer, I and Bobby (The Great' Samp-" I the Californian. For the secor d time in two weeks, these speedy grapplers wrestled to an houi 4 draw, and they had the people I standing in then seat from start t finish. Next week Promoter Chris Jot -I dan, of the Fairfield Post of 1 1 I American Legion, has signed Samp-1 son to meet Sailor (Popeye) Parkci.l the pride of the U. S. S. Chicar Wild Bill Jeffries, the Bull of to el Ozarks, also returns to Fairfieldl next Thursday night to meet Sailo.r Al Olsen, of Boston. ...s

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