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Jackson advocate. [volume] (Jackson, Miss.) 1939-current, October 06, 1962, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn79000083/1962-10-06/ed-1/seq-7/

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Dillard Blue Devils In 48-6
Win Over Bama Hornets
Montgomery, Ala. — The Dil
lard University Blue Devils of
New Orleans spoiled the coach
ing debut of Coach Earl Ander
son here Friday night as they
combined a solid running game
with a strong passing attack to
hand the Alabama State Col
lege Hornets a 48-6 defeat in
Montgomery, Ala.
Coach Bill Martin's crew scor
ed two touchdowns in each of
the first three quarters to build
up a comfortable lead before
thej put the wraps on the ex
plosive attack. Dillard led at the
halftime by a comfortable score
of 28-6.
Senior quarterback, George
Coleman, directed the first half
scoring drives of the Blue Dev
ils with his pin point passing
and his expert field generalship.
Finch Mixon, a reserve signal
caller came on in the second
half to direct the attack for the
rast three scoring drives.
The Blue Devils crushed out
421 yards on the ground and
added another 1&3 yards with
their passing game for a total
af 614 yards. Hank Crawford
a hard running fullback led the
?round attack with a total of
79 yards rushing. Sidney Mad
ise wa.s second to Crawford in
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the rushing department with a
total of 76 yards rushing.
The Hornets were able to
gain only 168 yards rushing a
gainst the big forward wall of
the Blue Devils. Junior quar
terback Marvin Neal completed
five of 20 passes for 105 yards
to spearhead the Hornet passing
game.
Willie Scott, a junior from
Mobile, Ala., scored the lone
touchdown for the Hornets when
he raced 66 yards with a punt in
the first quarter.
The Dillard scoring came on
runs of 65 and nine yards by
Hank Crawford in the first
quarter, a 66 yard pass play
from George Coleman to Sidney
Madise, a 70 yard run by Sid
ney Madise and John Glapion.
The Blue Devils scored three
of the points after touchdowns
on pass plays from Coleman to
Shelwood and Clarence Simms.
-0
Coahoma Blanks
Friendship, 22-0
Rock Hill, S. C. — The Coa
homa Junior College Tigers of
Clarksdale, Mississippi, scores
in each of the first three per
iods to defeat Friendship Junior
College Saturday night, 22-0.
The Tigers took the lead early
in the game when starting
quarterback Johnny Thompson
rifled twro successive strikes to
flanker Willie Walker, the first
for 30 yards and the jackpot
heave for 15.
The lead was soon widened by
a play that left Friendship
starchless. Just before halftime
big Sylvester Lee, 240 pound
halfback, burst through tackle
and after picking up superb
blocking sped 85 yards for the
Tigers’ second TD.
After each touchdown Jesse
Taylor zipped across the goal
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(This Space Reserved)
Three Negroes Elected To 1962
Topps All-Star Rookie Team
Three leading Negro major
league baseball players were
elected to the 1962 Topps All
Star Rookie Team it was an
nounced today. They are: Ed
Charles, Third Base and Manny
Jiminez, Outfield, both of the
Kansas City Athletics and A1
Jackson, New York Mets Pitch
er.
The full roster of the team is:
First Base: Fred Whitfield,
St. Louis Cardinals
Second Base: Bernie Allen,
Minnesota Twins
Third Base: Ed Charles, Kan
sas City Athletics
Shortstop: Tom Tresh, New
York Yankees
Outfield: Manny Jiminez,
Kansas City Athletics; A1 Lup
low, Cleveland Indians; Boog
Powell, Baltimore Orioles
Catcher: Bob Rodgers, Los
Angeles Angels
Right Handed Pitcher: Dean
Chance, Los Angeles Angels
Left Handed Pitcher: A1
Jackson, New York Mets.
The members of the rookie
team will be honored at a lunch
eon at the Waldorf-Astoria
Hotel in New York City on Oct.
£5th when they will reseive en
graved trophies and other a
wards.
This is the fourth consecu
tive year that the election has
been held. It is sponsored by
Topps Chewing Gum to help
foster greater interest in base
ball. Topps sports officials, Sy
Berger and Turk Karam, visit
ed each of the major league
ballparks to conduct the secret
balloting.
The plan to name an annual
major league All-Star Rookie
Team was conceived by Topps
in 1959 to call attention to the
young ballplayers who are usu
ally overshadowed by the publi
city given to established stars.
Topps publishes and distributes
the popular bubble gum baseball
trading cards, among other pro
ducts.
In 1961, the following players
were chosen in the third annual
All-Star Rookie Team election:
J. C. Martin, Jake Wood, How
ser, Charlie Smith, Lee Thomas,
Billy Williams, Floyd Robinson,
Joe Torre, Don Schwall and
Jack Curtis.
The 1960 All-Star Rookie
Team members were: Jim Gen
tile, Julian Javier, Ron Hansen,
Ron Santo, Tommy Davis,
Frank Howard, Tony Curry, Jim
Coker, Chuck Estrada and Dick
Stigman.
Members of the 1959 team
were: Willie McCovey, Pumpsie
Green, Joe Koppe, Jim Baxes,
Ron Fairly, Bob Allison, Willie
Tasby, John Romano, Jim Perry
and Jim O’Toole.
JSC Tigers
Down MVC Delta
Devils By
50 - 0 Score
With All American Willie
Richardson leading the way
with 20 points, the Jackson
State College Tigers defeated
the Mississippi Vocational Col
lege Devils 50-0 at Alumni Field
Saturday night. Richardson
scored 24 and 25-yard passes
from his favorite battery mate,
All-American quarterback Roy
Curry, and on a 44-yard leave
by Curry’s understudy, Bennie
Crenshaw. A Curry to Richard
son pass in the fourth quarter
was good for two points. Curry
began the scoring when he
sneaked over from the four-yard
line after four minutes of play.
Edgar Jordan converted. Jack
son’s second score came on a
24-yard jaunt around left end
by fleet-footed Leslie Duncan
who, time after time, brought
the crowd to their feet as he re
peatedly found holes in the mas
sive Mississippi Vocational line.
Louis McRae, Tiger fullback,
plunged over from the one and
Jordan converted to make the
score 34-0. Jordan later scored
from the four and Curry passed
to Richardson for two points.
Elbert Vaughn picked up two
points following the Crenshaw
to Richardson 44-yard pass
play.
Mississippi Vocation pic'ked
line for 2-point conversions.
Coahoma’s final score came
on a 10 yard keeper by quart
erback Grover Nicholson to cli
max a 65 yard drive.
The stubborn Tiger defense
held Friendship to a total of
two first downs.
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Approved By
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Utica Jr. College
Names Grads
Utica, Miss. Oct. 6 — The
Cosmetology Department of
Utica Junior College had eight
persons to complete its require
ments for graduation recently.
In order for a person to com
plete the course of study from
this well equipped department,
he must complete 1500 hours of
theory and practice work, pass
the tests of the college, and
successfully pass the State
Board of Cosmetology Examina
tions.
The eight young ladies who
passed the State Board Exami
nation 2 weeks ago and are now
candidates for the Junior Col
lege Diploma in Cosmetology
are: Mrs. Verna Turner Byrd,
Brookhaven; Edith Dotson and
Ella Mae Williams, Jackson;
Sara Jessie and Ruby Brent,
Crystal Springs; Lena Phillips,
Madison; Lottie Mae Williams,
Bolton; and Flora Smith, Wes
son.
The Cosmetology Department
of Utica Junior College main
tains an “A” rating given by
the Stte Board of Cosmetology.
up four first downs to 18 for
Jackson. MVC had a net loss of
30 yards rushing and one-yard
passing. The Tigers gained 132
yards running and 292 yards
passing. Each team had one in
terception. Richardson, whose
offensive exploits are well
known, sparkled defensively.
The entire Jackson State Col
lege team played excellent ball
defensively as can be attested to
by the statistics.
Jackson hosts Arkansas AM&
N Saturday, October 6, in their
Homecoming Day feature. Game
time is 2:00 p. m.
---
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Xddress
City Zone
PI-16
Lackland AFB, Tex. — Air
man Basic Lee Dell Younger,
whose wife is the former Ruby
Cade of R.F.D. 2, Indianola,
Miss., is being reassigned to
Chanute AFB, 111., for techni
cal training as a United States
Air Force parachute rigger.
Airman Younger, who com
pleted the first phase of his
military training here, was se
lected for the specialized course
on the basis of his interests and
aptitudes.
A 1958 graduate of Summer
hill High School, Clinton, Miss.,
he attended Veil (Miss.) College.
His wife presently resides at
1604 Cox St., Jackson, Miss.
Grambling Beats
Southern By
13 - 3 Score
By BENNIE THOMAS
When the scoring opportuni
ties came, Southern University
Negro Places...
(Continued From Page One)
Negro.
Another gasoline bomb hit a
frame house used as an office by
a Negro physician, DR. Gilbert
Mason. The flying bomb and
broke a window, but the bomb
feH outside the building, only
scorching the wall slightly.
Firemen said a Negro man told
them he saw a car carrying white
youths in the area about the time
of the attacks.
The two buildings are across a
street from each other in Biloxi’s
Negro section. Both were unoccu
pied at the time of the attacks
about 9:50 p.m.
■ - o -
PATRONIZE
OUR ADVERTISERS
JSC TIGER MEET TEXAS
SO. IN CLAVER CLASSIC
The 1962 Claver Classic, in
which two Southwest Athletic
Conference powers, Jackson St.
III. Preacher...
(Continued From Page One)
Luther King, Jr., president of
SCLC, attempted to explain to
the arresting officers that Rev.
Brooks was a newcomer to the
city, he too was taken into
custody.
Rev. King, who headed the
local committee in charge of
convention arrangements, was
charged with “interfering with
an officer and failure to move
on.” He later was released on
payment of a $50 cash bond
posted by his father, Martin
Luther King, Sr.
The New York Congressman
was listed as principal speaker
for the public meeting in 11th
Street Baptist Church. He in
formed convention officials that
pressing business in Washing
ton and unfavorable place sche
dules prevented his appearance.
t ■■■■ 11
College and Texas Southern
University will lock horns, is one
of two college games slated for
spacious Ladd Memorial Stad
ium this season. Twenty-seven
games are scheduled for Ladd
including one professional game
and an October 20 meeting be
tween the University of South
err Mississippi and North Caro
lina State. The January 5 Senior
Bowl teams will be made up of
college players, but their col
lege careers will have ended.
The Tigers' first win over the
Texans came in 1960 when they
defeated them 48-26 to get the
Claver series off with a bang.
Last season, the Tigers won a
tough 12-7 decision to knock
them out of an Orange Blossom
Classic invitation. The Jack
son State College squad receiv
ed the invitation anu dropped
a 14-8 squeaker to the host
team, the Florida A&M Rattlers.
No one can say at this stage
how much importance will be
at'ached to the Jackson State
Tevas Southern November 10
encounter, but everyone agrees
that it ought to be a pip of a
ball game.
JSC Tigers Face Arkansas Golden
Lions Here Saturday Afternoon
Saturday afternoon the Jack
jon State College Tigers will go
against the Arkansas AM&N
Golden Lions. The game, an im
portant Southwest Athletic Con
ference affair, will be the sec
ond conference game of the sea
son- for the Tigers. In their first
conference game, the Tigers
routed Prairie View A&M 41-7.
They also hold decisive victories
over two non-conference foes.
According to news from Pine
Bluff, the AM&N College Gold
en Lions, with only five seniors
and a new coaching staff, are
in the process of rebuilding this
year. This does not rule them
out as a “championship contend
er” though. A review of the
Lions’ roster reveals one of the
finest array of running backs
in the conference. Leading the
line are halfback* Paul McPh
erson (junior) Courier All-A
merica, and Willie Roberts (sen
ior) the “Pine Bluff Express;”
ard fullbacks Horace Williams,
a 6' 1”, 216-pound junior pile
driver. The line, though short
on experience and depth, will
seldom be outweighed, averag
ing over 225 pounds per man.
The Lions are still looking
for replacements for quarter
backs Lindsey Henry, a grad
uate, and Oscar Fuller, lost to
Uncle Sam. Lion supporters feel
that if adequate replacements
are found, the Lions will spring
a few surprises before the close
of this season. If not . . . well.
Saturday's game may tell.
couldn’t capitalize on them, the
results. A 14-3 Southwestern
Athletic Conference football loss
to Grambling College in Uni
versity Stadium Saturday after
noon.
For the second straight week,
the Jaguars have won the sta
tistics battle, have failed to
score a touchdown, and are yet
to win a game in two tries on
the current season the same
thing prevailed in the 20-6 loss
to Texas Southern last week.
This marked only the second
time that Grambling has won
from Southern in nine scattered
games dating back to 1936, and
the Tigers never had an easier
time than in the loosely played
contest Saturday afternoon.
During the entire first half,
Grambling had but 13 plays
from scrimmage and never ad
vanced the ball further than
its own 42 yard line, but as
hard to believe as it might seem,
they led at the end of the half
by 14-3.
With 4:10 minutes left in the
first quarter, the first of the
gratis touchdowns was scored
when Southern halfback Verdis
Theus had the ball plucked from
mid-air in a muff by Gramb
ling’s J. D. Garrett who raced
47 yards to score.
Garrett then converted to
make the score 7-0.
When the first scoring fatil
ity came, the Jaguars were in
the middle of a drive which had
started on the seven yard line,
which was nestled near mid-field
in only six plays, the big one
being a 25 yard gain by Carroll
Holman following a magical,
bootleg feat.
Southern failed to score in the
first period, but an interception
on a Ronnie Pennington pass
by Jaguar center Elisha Jack
son in the second quarter, set
the stage for the Jaguars lone
three points.
Following Jackson's 10 yard
return with the interception
from the 27 to the Tigers 17,
Verdis The us carried two yards
to the 15, then following two in
complete Holman passes, fresh
man halfback John Clayton
came off the bench to kick a 23
yard field goal to make the score
7-3.
Still in the second quarter.
Jaguar tackle Oscar Trent fell
on a Grambling fumble by Roy
Shelling on the Tiger's 34, then
in three plays, the Jaguars mov
ed to the Grambling 22.
Again Clayton was called up
on for field goal duties, only
this time, the fake was on, as
the frosh halfback passed per
fectly to Charles Williams only
to have the senior end miss a
perfect peg which had touch
down written all over it.
The Jaguars had maneuvered
all the way to the Grambling 30
yard line in still another drive
before time ran out in the half,
with the Tigers up by 14-3.
Grambling's second touchdown
had been registered following
an attempted Jaguar on-side
kick which suffered a complete
reversal of planned strategy
when Tiger end Charles Cook
uncorked a surprise 61 yard
scoring gallop, with Garrett add
ing his second conversion.
Bennie Thomas
-n
COMPLIMENTS
W. G. Avery Body Co.
Mail Office
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. .. — " ■

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