Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 1, 1935 · Page 2
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 2

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Sunday, September 1, 1935
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PAMPA FEUD TO HERE SHAMROCKS WILL PUT • BEST HURLER ON MOUND What could be better than spending two hours this aftcr- mmft- at Road Runner park and SlSilrij* the Tampa Road Runners jtteeMnj thCir arch-rivals, the Amarillo Shamrock?? The game will be ealled at 2:30 o'ulock and will be the only game of the afternoon. Both teams will be fighting; for the right to stay in tho Junior chamber of commerce baseball tournament. Each has won and lost a: game. Manager Douglas of the Shamrocks is sure to send his ace hurler to the mound, and he is big Pat Caroway. Coroway broke Into the limelight in Wichita Faills in the day of the Spudders. He went to the White S.ox, where ho stayed until 1933, next being sent to Minneapolis. Last year-he was sent to • San Antonio, where ht> won his ' first three games. He then was released. Caroway is a curve ball pitcher do luxe, and a lefthander. Lee Daney will ba Manager Freddy Brickell's selection for mound duty, It is predicted. The little Indian has had a long rest since his last appearance and should be ready to meet the Shamrocks at his best. Daney has received considerable rough treatment from the Amarillo aggregation and well remembers ; it. ' Labor Day will be a big day in . baseball circles. In the afternoon, at, 2:30 o'clock, the Phillips Petroleum company will settle old difficulties and declare a baseball champion when Phillips of Borger meets Phillips of Pampa, the surprise club ' of the tournament. The feud between the two clubs has nearly reached the same status as the battle of the "Coltexos"—gasoline and carbon. Labeled as the best game of the tournament, the -Monday night . struggle, at 8 o'lock, U expected . to jam Road Runner p.i;v, to the fence in all directions. At that time the Huber Blackfaces of Borger will ' ' meet Coltexo of LeFors. Both teams are undefeated. (Continued from page 1) • Lowrancc, veteran of veterans for • Phillips, had six nice assists and stole two bases. Borger scored m the first when 1 Clark doubled and scored on Lit-•- trell's single. The Indians tied the •'•' count in the second when Nash :; was safe on an error and scared on 5 Feltner's double. H Phillips again took the lead in the ~ third when Lowrance walked, stole '•' second, and scored on Nash's error. The Indians came KvicH with a run - ''"in the sixth when J. Bailey singled. He was forced at second by Gregory. Nash sent Gregory to third with a single and the latter scored en a short fly to left field. < -.Borger added cne in the sixth and two in each of the seventh and eighth innings. Errors were account- .able for most of the runs. This afternoon at 2:30 o'clock ' the Painpa Road Runners will tangle with the Amarillo Shamrocks in one of the major games of the ; tournament. The losing team will • leave the tourney. Two gamps will be played Monday, Labor Day. At 2:30 o'clock the ; two Phillips teams will. play with the loser leaving the tournament. At 8 o'clock Coltexo of LeFors will tangle with Huber of Borger. Neith' er team has been defeated. (Indians AB R H O A E Woodward 2b .... 4 0 0 1 1 2 ; : J. Bailey cf 4 0 1 1 0 0 • Gregory If 410100 • Nash ss 3 1 1 1 0 1 Feltner rf 4 0 1 2 1 1 ' ' Heiskell Ib 3 0 0 6 0 0 ' White 3b h 3 0 0 2 3 1 • Maples c™ 3 0 010 2 0 • Kelling p 3 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 2 4 27 7 5 Phillips AB R. II O A E Lowrance .'is 4 2 1 0 6 1 Beams cf 4 0 0 0 0 0 Clark 2b 3 2 1 3 3 0 ' Litterell rf 302000 1 Newman Ib 3 0 0 12 0 0 \' Francis c 3 1 112 1 0 V Stafford 3b 4 2 0 0 1 1 •* Haddock p 3 0 0 o 3 0 Ellis If 4 0 1 0 1 1 Totals 31 7 6 27 15 3 Scoring by innings: Indians 010 001 000—2 Phillips 101 001 22x—7 i' Summary: Runs batted in—Liti terell 4, Feltner 2, Haddock. Low- rartce 2. Two base hits—Clark, Felt'• : ner. Sacrifice hits—Beams, Hacl- , • dock!. Stolen bastes—Lowrance 2, .. Litterell. Double plays—Lowrance to i. Clark to Newman 2. Struck out— > by Haddock 12, Keeling 9. Bases on . halls—off Haddock 4, Keeling *. Hit by pitched ball—by Keeling (Lit,• terell) Wild pitches—Keeling 2, >i 'Haddock. Umpires—Vaught and *. Tafce. Time of game—1:45. L Phillips Tigers in ;/ "Win Over Coltexo >*e A* former defeat was wiped out \ victory of the North Phillips Tig- over the Coltexo ladies Friday, - 7. ;e:ral games are likely to be women's teams in soft- r the Tigers were Mc- SCHEDULE OF COMING GAMES The Jaycee baseball tournament schedule, revised yesterday, follows: Suiiday Afternoon •', •• i 2:30 p. m.—Road Rtmners vs. Amadllo Shamrocks. Mondfey Afterttoon^ Labor'Day ' I 2:30 p. m.—Phillips 66 of Borger vs. Phillips 66, Pampa. Monday Evening , ,•'(•; 8 p. m.—Huber of Borger vs. Coltexo Gasoline. TOURNAMENT STANDING (Through Friday) Team— W Huber - 2 Coltexo Gas 2 Amarillo '- 1 Phillips-Pampa 1 Road Runners 1 Phillips-Borger 1 *Busby Indians 0 *Coltexo jiCrbon 0 '"Eliminated. L 0 0 1 1 1 1 2 2 Pet. 1.000 1.000 .500 .500 .500 .500 .000 .000 No-Hit, No-Run Game CHICAGO, Aug. 31 (/P)—Verrion Kennedy, first year White Sox right hancler, pitched the first no-hit, no- run game of the nearly-gone season today when she shut out Cleveland without the semblance of a safe hit and won, 5 to 1. Kennedy walked four. The only four Indians to reach bases were en passes. There were only two hard hit balls—one a line drive by ETughes to Washington for tho Ir.hd out in the eighth and a low liner l<v Miltie Galatzer with one out in iho ninth. Al Simmons marie a spectacular diving catch of Gnlatzer's near- spoiler for the only extraordinary fielding assistance required by the young Missourian. There was no play in which the official scorer's judgement entered into consideration. It was the first no hit game ; in the majors since Paul Dean performed the stunt against the Dpd- gers on Sept. 21, 1934, and the first in the American league in more than four years. The last in the American circuit was pitched 'by Bob Burke, Washington southpaw, against the Red Sox on Aug. 8, 1931, Cleveland .. 000 000 000— 001 Chicago .... 100 103 OOx— 5 10 0 Huglin and Phillips; Kennedy and Sewell. ST. LOUIS, Aug. 31 (ff>)—Rogers Hornsby. who gets a. good perspective from Ills bunk in the basement of the American league, tonight picked the Cardinals to win the National league pennant, and the Detroit Tigers to win the world series. ' The rajah, whose Browns just took a sound thumping from the Tigers in their pennant spree, recovered sufficiently to remark, "I believe this year's series will go six or seven games, and I look for the Tigers to win." Experience, lie thinks, turned the trick for Detroit. •"In a race of the kind now being staged in the National league it's the team with the 'insides' that wins, and that is what the Cardinals have got. Then the schedule which brings them home Monday and keeps them home for the remainder of the season is all in their favor." The former boss of the Chicago Cubs nodded this year's edition into third place. "True, the Cubs also will be at home but, in my opinion, the real sprint for the flag will be between the Redbirds and the Giants." Tigers Win Again ST. LOUIS, Aug. 31 W—The lea> gue leading Detroit Tigers rapped out a 5 to 1 victory over the last place St. Louis Browns today in the third game of their series. Goose Goslin knocked a home run in the eighth. Detroit 200 001 020—5 7 0 St. Louis 000 000 010— 1 0 Crowder and Cochrane; Knott, Walkup and Hensley. Allows 4 Hits WASHINGTON, Aug. 31 (XP)—Be- hind Jack Russell's four-hit pitching, the Washington Senators today won the first of a two-game series with the Boston Red Sox, 3 CA 1. Boston 100 000 000—1 4 2 Washington 000 002 lOx—3 7 0 Welch, Betts, Walberg and R. Ferrell, Wilson' Whitehill, Russell and Redmond, Star. Yanks Win Two PHILADELPHIA, Aug.. 31 UP}— Lefty Gomez and Walter Brown subdued the Athletics with a pair of brilliant pitching feats today to give the Yankees a doubleheader victory, 6 to 2 and 3 to 1. Gomez gave only five hits in winning his 100th major league victory while Brown granted seven. First game: New York 100 100 040—6 7 0 Philadelphia ... 000 000 200—2 5 3 Gomez and Dickey; Blaeholder and Berry. Second game: New York 000 101 010—3 6 2 Philadelphia ... 000 100 000—1 7 1 Brown and Dickey; Goyle Marcuin and Richards. New automobiles: Ford Tudor, E. D. Caskey; Buick sedan, J. E. Tillery; Ford pickup, Phillips Petroleum company; Ford truck, Phillips Petroleum company; Chevrolet coach, J. Max Lackey; Chevrolet coupe, Bud Evans; Chevrolet coat:i. W. R. Wise; Plymouth ccach, La WIT nee Sllgar; Chevrolet sport sedan, W. L. Russell; Oldsmobile sedan, John E. Shannon. : •»• — EVEN PLAY-OFF JACKSONVILLE, Aug. 31 (flV- The Palestine Pals evened the 'West Dixie play-off at two-all here Saturday by defeating the Jacksonville Jax, 3-1. Palestine 000 001 011—3 8 1 Jacksonville .... OtK) 001 000—1 8 0 • O T- Men of the Guaicuri Indian tribe of Lower California used to cut and stretch their ears with pieces of bone until they hurjg'jlown nearly to the shoulder. • AMERICAN LEAGUE Results Yesterday Cleveland 0; Chicago 5. Detroit 5; St. Louis 1. Boston 1; Washington 3. Now York 6-3; Philadelphia 2-1. Standing's Today Team— W L Pet. Detroit 81 44 .648 New York 76 47 .618 Cleveland 65 59 .524 Chicago 62 60 .516 Boston 65 62 .508 Philadelphia 51 70 .421 Washington 52 72 .419 St. Louis 49 75 .395 Where They Flay Today Chicago at Pittsburgh. St. Louis at Cincinnati. Brooklyn at Boston. ' Philadelphia at New York. NATIONAL LEAGUE Results* Yesterday Brooklyn 5; Boston' 2. Chicago 0; Pittsburgh 5. Philadelphia 3; New York 9. St. Louts 5, Cincinnati Z." Standings today Team— W t Pet. St. Louis 77 46 .626 New York 76 47 .618 Chicago 77 55 .574 Brooklyn 57 68 .456 Philadelphia 53 71 .427 Cineinnati 54 73 .425 Boston 33 89 .270 Where They Play Today Cleveland at Chicago. Detroit at St.-Louis. Boston at Washington. New York at Philadelphia. (Continued Trom page 1) dny. Regular admission price' will be 50 cents for a grandstand seat. Rainfall has put the track in*good condition. The track has been worked for several weeks and the recent moisture will improve it, Supt. M. D. Davidson said. . • The race meet had the problem of providing :stalls for 200 to 300 horses. This is being met partly by renting a' large tent and using garages in the west part of the city. Borger and Pampa days will be observed Tuesday. Friday will be Amarillo day. The closing day, Saturday, Sept. 7, is expected to be another record day. The Texas Racing • .Commission officials here stated that Panhandle has one of the best conducted meets in the state. They beg for the opportunity to visit the Panhandle track and supervise its activities for the state C. H. McMillan will be starter again. H. B. Gooeh has charge of the mutuels and Hill & Hill are the concession meri ag^ln- Confederate veterans attending the reunion in ArjiariHo next week will be guests of the .association. Efforts will be made to bring the Wilted' States Marine Band to Pan,, handle one afternoon. The band will not be asked to play, but will foe invited to the races as eourtesj. r—r, +*n , Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Sellers of AbU lene and Mr. arid Mrs. H. Eklund of Luphock are guests pf Mr, arid Mrs. Qlin q. Hirjkle tW§ weefe-esS,. CARBON BOYS ELIMIN. AT£D FROM JAYCEE TOURNAMENT The Coltexo Black Cats ivete eliminated from the Pampa Junior nhanWtir -of Commerce ba£cbntl tonfifftment Friday night when the Phmpa Road' RunnerS came from behind 1 to* win the fcamcv 9 to 4. Amarillo's Shamrocks gave Coltexo Gas n. scare In the opening game of the dotibtehcader but fell, 4 iff 0, before the slants of big Jim Parker. This afternoon, the Pampa" Road RUnners and Amarillo Shamrocks will meet in an oldtime battle. The game will be called at 2:30 o'clock. On Monday 1 afternoon, at the same hour, the two Phillips aggregations will meet In a grudge battle. Tho night game, beginning at 8:30 o'clock, will see the Huber Black- faces of Borger meeting Coltexo Gas of LeFors. Jim Parker and Luke Coburn, former Coltexo pitcher, tangled in a mound duel in tho opening game, •each allowing six hits. Coltexo bunched hers in the third, fourth, and fifth innings, along with two wild pitches by Coburn, and won her third victory at Road Runner park by a score of 4 to 0. The other two victories were over the Road Runners, early in the season. The game was the first shutout of the tournament. Things looked bad for Parker In the opening stanza when he got three men on base and nobody out. Sawyer was caught off third, when he slipped in the mud. Evans went out at first, and Douglas fanned, the first of 10 Amarillo victims to fall before - Parker's curves. Amarillo got three men on base again in tho fifth, but this time Pachnk fanned to end the rally. CoKexo scored in the third when Parker doubled, went to third on an out, and scored on a wild pitch. Another came in the following inning on three singles, Polvogt crossing the plate. Manager Sammy Hale opened the fifth inning by lifting the ball over the left field fence. Huffman walked, went to third en Poindexter's single, and scored on another wild pitch. Several sensational plays pulled the pitchers out of holes. Oster, Amarillo's new shortstop, saved the day in the fifth when he went deep for McNabb's • grounder and got his man. at, first. Jim Evans eanie up with two nice plays at third to get men going to first. Sedbrook saved Parker in the eighth when he went behind first to make a one-handed stab of Bailey's grounder to retire the side after Pachak ha'd doubled. The Pampa Road Runners had a three-run deficit when they took the field in the second inning. Brickell had scored for the Pampans in the first inning. Coltexo came back when Blanton was safe on Summers' error. Bellah sacrificed. Weatherred was safe when Nell dropped the ball. Seago walked to fill the bases. Melear then stepped to the plate and lifted the first ball pitched over the fence. The next two men went cut. The damage was all done on one hit. Carl Stewart was never in trouble after the opening stanza. He limited the Black Cats to three bingles in the last eight innings. The Road Runners added two counters in the third, on an error and two singles, and went into the lead with another pair in the fourth. Gordon Nell hit his stride in the fifth when he put a ball over the left centerfield fence. Nell doubled and scored in the seventh. Dallas Patton put the game on ice in the eighth with a home run over the right centerfield fence.i The ball traveled like a bullet and cleared the fence by inches. Patton and Hcrton were the big hitters of the game, each collecting three bingles out of five trips to the plate. Nell got a double and home run. First Game, Friday. NlgHt. AMARILLO— AB R ti' '6 A 6 Sawyer, Ib 4 0 210 1 0 Gartner, If 2 0 0 ti 0 fi Pachak, cf 4 0 2 4 0 0 Evans, 3b 4 0 0 0 3 0 Douglas, c 4 0 0 6 0 0 Bailey, 2b 4 0 1 2 1 0 CarVaway, rf 4 0 0 0 0 0 Oster, ss 4 0 1 1 2 0 Coburn, p 4 0 0 1 4 0 Totals 34 0 6 24 11 0 COLTEXO GAS AB R H O A E McNabb, cf 4 0 1 0 1 6 Hale, 3b 4 1 1 1 4 0 Sedbrnok, 2b 3 0 0 0 1 1 Huffman, Ib 3 1 0 12 0 0 Poindcxter, If .. ..4 0 1 2 1 0 Locke, rf 3 0 0 1 0 0 Dingrann, ss 4 0 1 0 0 1 Polvogt, c 2 1 1 li 0 0 Parker, p 3 1 1 0 3 0 Totals 30 4 6 27 10 2 Score by Innings: AMARILLO 000 000 000—0 COLTEXO GAS 001 120 OOx—4 Slumnrtry: Runs batted 1 ih—Ding^ man, Hale. Home run—Hale. Two base hits—Parker. Pachnk. Struck out—by Parker 11, Coburn 5, Bases on balls—off Parker 3, Coburn 4. Wild pitch—Coburn (2). Umpires— VaUght and Tate. Time of game— 1:40. Scrimmage Of Season Impresses Harvester Fans Boys, took Gppd But No Position Is Clinched Second Game. Friday Night. ROAD R-NRS.— AB R H O A E Brickell, If 4 1 1 1 0 0) George, ss 4 1 0 2 3 Oi Scaling, 3b 3 1 0 1 1 0 Nell, Ib 5 2 2 14 1 1 Patton, rf 5 1 3 0 0 0 Selte, cf 4 1 1 1 0 0 Summers, 2b 5 0 1 2 3 1 Horton, c 5 1 3 5 0 0 Stewart, p 5 1 0 1 0 0 Totals 40 9 11 27 14 Z COLTEXO CBN. AB R H O A E Blanton, ss 4 1 0 1 1 0 Bellah, 3b 2 0 0 3 2 1 Weatherred, 2b ...3 1 1 3 1 0 Seago, If 3 1 0 2 0 0 Melear, Ib 4 1 1 4 0 1 Leggitt, c 4 0 1 11 1 1 Thomas, cf 4 0 1 3 1 0 Ba'ccus, rf 4 0 0 0 0 0 Clemmons, p 2 0 0 0 1,1 Hess, p 1 0 0 0 0 0 x—Earhart 1 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 31 4 4 27 7 4 x—Batted for Clemmons in 7th. Score by innings: ROAD RUNRS 102 210 102—9 COLTEXO 400 000 000—4 Summary: Runs batted in—Patton 2, Seitz 2, Melear 4, Brickell 2, Nail, Summers, Horton. 1 Home runs —Melear, Nell, Patton. Two base hits— Brickell, Nell. Sacrifice hits —Bellah. Stolen bases — Brickell, Seitz. Double play—Stewart to George to Nell. Struck out by- Stewart 5, Clemmons 8, H'ess 3. Bases on balls—off Stewart 2, Clemmons 3, Hess 2. Wild pitch—Clemmons 2. - Hit by pitched ball—by Stewart (Weatherred). Hit by batted ball—Umpire Jewell Tat'e. Umpires—Vaught and Tate. Time of game—1:45. Wood Conqu^s 1 Gilbert Hall In Tennis Battle FOREST HILLS, N. Y., Aug. 31 W)—Form came dangerously close to taking a terrific beating in the sscond round of the men's-national singles tennis championship today as Sidney Wood. Davis Cup alternate and- former Wimbledon champion, turned a seemingly inevitable defeat into victory- and escaped an upset elimination "that marked-the passage of two foreign stars. Weed, Americans No ; 2 star and seeded fourth, stood at the cross road of his career against J. Gilbert-Hall, unseeded and ranked 12th nationally in one of the most bitterly fought • matches ev^r waged in this Lcng Island enclosure. "MigEty Mites in Title FigHt H * '% ' J ) ] * >><. &wj*s4»--aifa^ ..aau- ' A-J&I To the average Harvester football fan, the team looks good everjr year in the flrSt scrimmage, whether it does or not, but it seemed to most observers that the boys looked just a little better Friday afternoon than they did last year. It may have been that H yefir'of boding made the fans' eyeS bigger; and that the team was an average ^Harvester crew. At any rate, those closest to Coach Odus Mitchell and Line Coach Pre- Jean were Impressed. An encouraging feature of the scrimmage and one that stood out : with particular emphasis was the fact that Chubby Stewart Is in shape—that is better shape than he has ever attained. This should be Chubby's yeat. He has failed to keep going after he started well in the last two years. Looking In the faces of what appeared to be the first team, (me could not se'e the backfield when the line stood upL Some of the huskies in the line obliterated the sight of boys who are not midgets by any means, such as Red Fanning, Bob Drake; Brown, and others. Looming potently in the line were J. R. Green on one end who appeared to catch passes best when three or four boys were hanging on his hips, shoulders and even his neck; his brother, Stokes Green who played at tackle yesterday; Moose Hartman who tore through the line of the opposition with deadly and crushing consistency and nabbed whomever he chose; Phillip Nolan who won the admiration of fans last year. No Boy Has Cinch These all looked goad but some boys up from last year's Gorilla squad looked better. Between now and Sept. 20 when the first game of the season will be played with Lawton, Okla., the biggest battles of the season are going to take place at Harvester park—battles for the berths on the first string. It was obvious Friday that' no boy has a strangle-ho'ld-on any position, • not even Bob Drake whose running with the'ball makes one catch his breath quickly. There appeared to be several boys who have the makings of a good punter—Stewart, Fanning, Showers and others. There are several boys who move around with the devastation of a hurricane, and what can the coaches do but recognize their ability is superior to some who assume already that they are regulars? The young gentlemen in the former class include Wool'ridge, C. W. Smith, Roy Lee Jones, Arthur Bosher, W. J. Brown, and others. The coaches are using J. R. Green at end to catch passes and that might turn into a gold mine. Basketball fans remembered that J. R. could catch the ball-best'when he had a dozen on his neck. Other boys who took part in the scrimmage were Nix, Earl Rice, Ivan and Leon Noblitt, William Gillis, Sherman Morgan, Price Green, Claude Oliver, Garvin Elkins; Holt Hamlett, Glen Maxie, Junior Strickland, Le[o Fletcher, Steve Goodwin, -Kelley Kitchens, Floyd Stevens, Woodie Clements, Albert Reynolds, Doyle Enloe, Howard Hendrix, Lewis Jones and some of the best work of the afternoon w.as turned by those youths. Prejean Going Good Line Coach ! Prejean is slowly making a hit with the b'oys. He talks little but 'enough 'since 'he doss all the talking when coaching the boys, and they have learned that He means all he "say-si'There is/no fool- ishness'in his approach and in his dealings with ihe team. It is apparent that the biggest obstacle any football team must overcome is'lihe tendency to lapse out of condition. Mr. Prejean will concentrate on this feature of the, training program. The team will practice twice daily at Harvester park, morning and afternoon when the workouts begin at 4 p. m. o'clock. OKLAHOMA CITY, Aug, 31 (IP)— The Oklkahbma -City Indians strengthened their lead over Beaumont today by drubbing the Exporters 9 to 2 in an afternoon game, Beaumont — o'bo 010 001—2 6 5 Okkla. City .." 300' 004 20x—9 14 3 Hare, Cook and Tebbets; Niggel- ing and Miner. DALLAS,. Aug, 31' tfPH^The Dallas Steers trimmed the Fort Worth Panthers, 3 to 2, tonight and extended their winning streak to six games in a row-,' *i TiAl- Bajcer gdve up nine hits, offe ift'ore than the Steers made off Claude Jonnard, and Francis Wi?t- ert, Cat Hurlers, but he pitched a consistent game and received timely .aid from his mates. CARDS WW TILT CINCINNATI, Aug. si. <AP> — Aggressive from the start, the St. Louis Cardinals protected their siehadf hold on ; first pla'fce In' the Natfohnl league tonight" by defeating; the Cincinnati Reds, 5 to 2. It was the last night game of the 1935 major league season, and 20,872 fans paid to see the contest. St. LOliis ...... 120 010 100— 5 9 0 Cincinnati ..... 000 001 010—2 7 0 P. Dean and Davis Hollings- wbrth, Brennan, Schott and Camp- -' ' ' ' " ''Pirates' Win •'!«' Rlraifft 1 1 ^PITTSBURGH, "Aiig. 31 ifP)— The Pitftrtjiitgri" pirates; eWon'dert- "their wlrifiWgf stVeak'to tori fames' tbcfay arRnlp'h'Bifko'fer bUmke.U 'th'6 Chi- :ca'gb" Cubs on six" 'hits' t6''wiri', 5-0. Chicago ! ....... 000 <»0 ob6-4> 6 4 Pittsburgh ..;. 102 010 idi— 5"il 0 French,- Kowalik a Hartnett; Blrkofer and Paddcn. ' 1 " Rookie Is' Btateii BGSTONY'AugV'31' ffl^The' Bra' vies 1 'drbvb '.Tdm" Saker'trom; the hill with^a h'ftith irtnlilg rally today- but StfoYe'd' only'- oii& "rtrri ihiid Brooklyn WoM'the series" ojten'erS-'tb B. G'ebrge Ha'rrish'aw, Brooklyn starting hurler, fe'iiffere'd '-'ft'- broken finger: in the thW 'inning. •'•'" f" i: '-T Bi'o'oKlyn ...... 600 203 000—5 11 0 Boston, ...... .. . 100 000.001— 2 72 "" '' 'fcclnWftfcc'tfcr tVilis No 1 . 18 NEW" YORiR, 'Aufc.' 3i"i ttF Scliuma'ther limited the PnilTies to seven hits for his 18th victory the son, while the Giants hammered out 16 blows and a 8 to 3 victory today. A ninth inning homer by Johnny Vergez scored the Philly runs. Philadelphia . . 000 000 003—3 7 1 New York ..... -103 132 OOx— 9 16 2 Bowman, Bivin, llulc^hy and Todd; Schumacher aisd Mjyncuso. WILL CONTINUE FIGHT AGAINST LEAGUE MANDATE ; HOUSTON, Aug. 31. (AP)—Voting to continue the light against the 18 year' old eligibility rule adopted by the Texas Interscho- lastlc league to become '[effective next year, the Texas High School Football Coaches' association held its annual fall meeting ,hejje today. Highlights of the gathering were a talk by Coach Jimmy 1 , Kitts of the Rice Owls on pass defense, the installation of new officers, including President H. N. Russell; of; Masonic Home, Fort Worth, and an address by Floyd Betts, school ijiipfc-intend- ent at Wharton, on the ij'jyear old rule, . i \l The Southwest Football association met tonight wil dent Harry Virier presidii morrow morning the ann ference rules interpretation will be held. Ray Morrisor Southern Methodist i coach, who will coach V this year, will preside. Betts pointed out that purpose of the Inters league in lowering the age athletes 'was "that- it did r to penalize the regular who pass all of their cou complete their work in r time;"that it did not wa playing games against bo; that it did not want athle over so they could play year;" 'But on the other han Wharton • superintendent "the enforcement of this cause -boys to quit school v terest in sports influences attending classes regular! will tend to decrease playing in the southw t once in' years -to come universities recruit pi per out 'bf state. '•' i "The eight semester d rule were two of the npsi rules ever passed," Bet "All students ; ar'e enti and • take part in the jch gram. It athletics are be then let's take care of i then throw them out, lit have games just for a & eel ROLL OF HONOR Friday's Play. .ter. Amarillo—Made great play on'fcMcNab's hot grounder in fifth andAgot the runner at-first. Elfins, Amarillo—Made two nice stopsiapd, great throws to first to get rinmer. • Sedbraok, Cojtex.9 Qas —One- handed afiab. of Bailey's grounder in the eighth ;"s>nsaj;tpnal. Parker], p$te*o AmartUd tatwe, ' full - ^^^- ted 10 wOh.jjhe baaeg '- thijngw ""•j&w? -,.. % s. X -"• ' great shoe-string catch drive in the seventh. Clemmons, Celtexo C ned eight Road Run first seven innings, bm ta] fpr two games to jTell, Road Runnei s, run and double and ha at ftrst base, , Stewart, Road. • Rum fc-uvilul h^l, never al than-one hit Jn.wvy i — "X WltoW J rt&swerfat m ficials Presi- To- con- eeting ormer ersity erbilt main ilastic lit for want dents s and ation men and held other the •gued, e will se in- em in arid ective mfer- s -the from insfer icious .nued. play pro- ficial, f not, s not few." f Patton's bon-^Fan- rs iii the ng his to- SENSATIONAL FRECKLE FACE IS DEFEATED 3 AND 2 MINNEAPOLIS, 'Minn., ' Alig. 31 MV-Glonnn. hns done it again. For 'the' sixtli time ,ih 14 years of competition,, Mrs. Olenna 'Collett Vart; won. the national women's golf 'championship todaj*,' turning' back the sensational Minneapolis freckle ra'ce> 17-year-dld 'Patty' B'erg',: 3 and 2, Before a record gallery of 6,000 spectators. i ;:.-•! Determined to prove to golf that a; champion • can marry, rear two children and still come back to 'ciimb the Joftiest heights, Glenfia climaxed a drive that twice left her beaten in the finals of 193.1 and '32 to sweep through a groat field that lacked only the defending titleholder, Virginia Van Wie of Chicago, to score a victory that was probably the sweetest of them nil. • Her triumph, gained against a, sorrel top youngster who fought! her with sub-par golf in a last desperate rally over the closing holes, added to one of the most amazing records in the game. ' In winning her sixth national, Glenna scored one more victory that Bobby Jones did in the mefn'0/na- tional amateur. Her victory today was achieved at the Interlachen country club,. Patty's home course and the same layout tha't Jones scored the third trick of his "grand slam" in 1930 by winning the national open. Usually out driven by' 10 to . 20 yards, she repeatedly broke up Patty's brilliant rallies with irons that split the pin from all angles and distances. Clark Believes Wheeler Team Is To Be Powerful WHEELER, Aug. 31.—"Prospects are favorable for a successful year in football," states Coach Bob Clark. Eight letterman from last year and a large number of other players have begun practice, having been in camp on the Britt ranch from Monday until Thursday of this week. Scrimmage practice will begin Monday on the gridiron just east of Wheeler, with secret practice inside the new fence surrounding the field on the school ground. '•'••••• ' According to Coach Clark, the first'' game for the gri'dsters will probably be played/with Miami here. Skeet Shoot To Be Held Today Skeet shooters of Pampa • and other towns will compete this afternoon at 1:30 o'clock'at the shooting range east of Pampa. Shooters from Shamrock, Amarillo, Clovis, N. M., Tulia, and'Bor- ger and possibly Perry ton 'are expected to whala away at tiie -clay pigeons. All local marksmen are invited, to the. shoot. Read The NEWS Want Add. ft RACES Panhandie, Texa's SEVEN DAYS Aug. 31 « Sept. 7 Post Time % p, m, 1:30 p. m, Labor pay Seven to Eight Races Tuesday, gept. 3 f AMPA DAY Wednesday, Sept, $

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