Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 6, 1935 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

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Friday, September 6, 1935
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BAilff/NfeWS, < *.B£ BY PM,Lit*: IS ELIMINATED LAST NIGHT' A"'.., * i-.r n . The Huber Blackfaces or Border, one of *fhe "-favbrites 5 In the Junior chamber •» of* commerce -"baseball tournament, fell before the attack of their TellttW townsmen, Phllllos GO of Bopr, last night, 9 to 6, and left without gettlne a elite tof riithe'-- big .•'-• nlcney.- • ; Httber tftok third money last, year and Phillips second. The Pampn Road Rnnners won flic nvent. Poltexo <Jf LeFors <drew a bye In thji seml-fliial round of play arid will watch -.the Boad Runners and Phillips meet tonight at 8- o'clock to ' decide which vteani' will meet thpm in ' the final series, ' best two gabies 'out of three. The series will » start tomorrow night with the sec- on4 game set for Sunday afternoon. If a third ganie is' necessary to de- cic|£ the winneri It will -be played on Monday night. "' fihllllps collected lilts when they were needed ; to send the Blackfaces liojne. The winners made 11 hits aqqbunt for their > nine runs while the' best Huber could do was to get si* runs off their 12 hits. Phillips did, some long distance hitting, their 11 Singles going for 22 bases which included -home runs by Surface and ' , ' a triple . by Jackson, and doubles' 'by Jackson, Wilson, and Spencer. On '-the. bastis, Phillips wild, Surface pilfering two ati'd Jadksdn' and 'Lltterell one dley went the route for PJiuV being -nicked for 12 , tangles', ln- ng. a triple by Ross and two douses by Brgwn and two by Moore. MeiTltt" Hubbell started the game for " Hftb&ibut .was relieved in the third inning after allowing six runs on six hits. 'Pete Stegman worked un- tij.' the seventh before being relieved ..,by Ohq'iJy. Steginan allowed three ' ns arid' two' hits. Phillips ' jumped into a lead in th.| first' inning after Lowrance had fanned. Jackson singled 1 -and stole second. Newman walked.. Surface flj^d out to deep right, both runners advancing. Clark singled, scoring Jackson and Francis singled to score Nfwman. The peppery. Phillips crew went fa,s in front in the 'second with a fo,{jr-run barrage, including a double by' Jacksp.n ajid'a home run by Surface. whjch scored two men ahead of 'him.' T|ie Qjlers took the game Ifj ithe- sixth -when Newnifin hit one over the' fenpe- \yith .a man on base. They a'defed' one in the seventh • for gpod luok. Jaokson tripled in th,e njnth but the 'next three batters went ojiV Hadley developed a wild streak in th| second inning to walk, two batters arid then let Ross connect for three bale's." Two more came in the fourth on Eagles by Ross and li'. •; Wilson anpj a double by Spencer. Brown's ''double and Ross' third consecutive hit of the game accounted • for another in the fifth. The last IJuber run 1 was scored in the 8th \raen Moore hit his second double aqq scored on Brown's second twb- , f , base wallop; •"'' 'Gib Jackson led the hitting parade with a single, double, and trlp.le, in five times at bat. R.OSS followed •with two singles and a triple: Moore and Brown 'hit two doubles each. Joe Surface Uftgd one over fence and singled- as well. The SMfcdy Phillips ••outfielder also pll- feffd tw,p bases. 'Bdth"'qutnelds. had * t> us y eve " . ninsr with'Mpore pf PWHlps shagging ftp nice flies in right field. Surface also did some long distance running "lake a couple of long fly- balls. he 'bpx score: tTBE]$— ''"•" AB B H Simpson. 1 3b .....,' 4 0 0 6 12 24 7 2 Tptals *— Batted for Chpd.y.'ln 9th. HILLIPS— Lpmrance, ss Jagkspn; . .AP-R-HOAE ' 8 2 Totals ....... ', • .37 9 11 27 §UTOmary: Run^ -batted i,n, face ?, OJgrk. R^ss 3, Jftcksop, Jfew- n 3, Spencer, K. Wilson, Francis. un§r- Sur|%(i?, - tf f w, m a n . v baw hit^RoB* Jackson. base hits— Jackspn, |I. Wilson, i » 2, MPOJfe. .?. Stolen , 8urfacef«2,' LUteifll. pitched ball— by Sfcgnian Stegman 4, Oh^dy' 4. adley 5, Hubbell 1 ••JlSftJfflJfife'Wlfltfir'S in § Jpnlngs: Losing pitcher AKD PHILLIPS TO HAY III TOUBHEY SEMI FINALS TONIGHT " ' ' ' • — —' ' • — ; : • '— • • •'• • '•'•' i—^— -^—^ ————^—: ; —_.i«—"T* j"'~ •••.-~L, '.••>•} •'-•' •.- */ . .., Stuiit in Reg Rains' Coniing Show MISSIONS FUT ttUNNiNG FOR 1*LACE IN Juan Ruiz flirts with death when ( he performs this stunk-r-drlving 'his motorcycle at full speed thru a burning board wall, splintering it with the'same carelessness of a circus trapeze artist going thru a paper hoop. When Juan Ruiz, the son of n Mexican nobleman, pilots his motorcycle thru the burning board w<UJ,-as he will"-Tuesday evening when Ool Reg. Robbins' hell i drivers at Road: Runner park; Anything ban" happen, and the members of his ! troupe of. fancy motorcycle ' and automobile pilots, nearly all of•; whom have performed In air • circuses, unanimously vote ils stunt the most hazardous of all, including the head-on automo- 3ile collision and automobile loop;he-loop. Here's why as described by Col- j onel'Robbins: ."Suppose that when ;he motorcycle strikes the wall, it 'ai}s to jar loose the board, he ris£s having his skull fractured as it crashes a,gH(ns the wall, made of select luinber. The ffont axle on PARINGS MADE BY 1AYCEE COMMITTEE^EK ROAP RUNNERS GATHER HIGHEST HITTING HdNdftS (Players in throo or more Knmcs batting .300. or over in the Pnmpa Junior chamber . •• • -- ', " •. * . '. • i.' ' . ,'tnti- ut ijvvt * lis n^aphine coi)ld snap, throwing O t commerce . Him head foremost against the • Pinyor, tenm, ponition Annnnmpct structure. Supposing that all goes Jfeii. wej p far ase is concerned, P"mmi, iii._ ------ 10 "^"."M o, . therp stjjl is the obstacle of a flying Ncwsomc, Phii: Pamna, cf n 3 splinter burying Hself In th,e ground siiwycr, Arnnriiio, ib ----- u r, n his path; damaging th.in.gs pfher equally ooffifl happen, patton, p a mpn, ' rf __________ 17 Fortunately, he has escaped all ill cinrk, PHII. 'tiomer. ute this far, bu.t I'm knocking on i^^aTf^-^::!? wood.'! Ij acltson, '.Phil. Bort'er, If. .1 12 0 11 8 C 7 7 I! 7 0 7 7 5 'Jean ^ppfetpn, the pretty, little' winkier, Phil. Pamuu, n._ s i s miss froni ; Wichita, Kan., performs Sncncer, Hujj<.r, as 16 equally•dan. g erous i stunts for a wo- ^^^i^r^u man motorcycle rider, at least* She has ambitions of eventually proving herself capable of duplicating Ruiz' wall crashing stunt, but just now Robbins arid the oilier boys in ;he' company w°n't give her the ihance. 'Lucky Joe Fitzgerald will be at the controls of pne of the ma- ihines that is to drive head-on into another in the cpllision which will see the ruination of two 'prefectly good automobiles. If he escapes personal damage in that stunt he'll take -a 1935 model Plymouth car over a jump of some 30 feet from a board ramp. In fact, He'll also take the same car over a jump from one separate section of ;he ramp to another, and then off into space. Then too, Fitzgerald, will show you haw easy it is to ;urn a car over, going at a high rate of speed. This will come after Bobbins has made several unsuccessful attempts to turn the car over, • whirling around and around fast as he can drive it. Huffman, Cpltexo, ib 16 ' Gaithor, Amarillo, It 13 j 4 Baldwin, Phil. Eamnn, us 10 2 3 .1545 1 .500 8 .500 3 .W 8 .412 4 .400 (i .3KB G .389 2 .3X4 1 .375 2 .375 C .375 I 6 .357 1 .333 1 .307 0 .300 STARS (By The'AsSodittea Press.) Terry Moore, Cardinals: Clouted double and five singles in six times at bat, equalling • modern major league record. Willis Hudlin, Indians, and Wes Ferrell, Red Sox: Hudlin gave six hits and belted homer with one on to win first game; Ferrell allowed seven hits in second to gain '21st victory of season. Bud Hafey, Pirates: His eighth inning double produced runs that beat Dodgers; , . Charley Root and Frank Demaree, Cubs: Root held Phillies to seven hits in 11 innings; Demareo singled home winning run. PASSES WILL FEATURE GR!D By EDWARD J. NEIL Associated Press Sports Writer WEST -POINT; -N. Y., Sept, 6. (IP) —Football is coming out into the open- this season as never before', says Lieut. Gar Davidson, com- mander-jn-chief of the army grid- rpns, and 'sad indeed will be the niajor league coach who hasn't the for the test. "The way Alabama passed and in. Stanford into rout in the Rose was the •preview pf the kind of attack you're going to see everywhere ajl fall," he says. '"I've got my men playing touch fpptbajl as much as possible.-passing ;he ball : arpund all the f timei get- ;ing used to handling it and pluck- rig it out of the air from all angles. I'ni hoping 'they'll develop to, a point where they'll handle laterals in- stinpt^vely. 'We're going 'all the way on' ftr paiwjng'a.ttack." .pavidsori, white-haired though still in his 3Q's; believes the Army's 3'tp p' "defeat' by Navy 'last |ajl, first ;ime"- the- 'midshipmen : upset 'the cadets since 1921, did, njpre • good ';jjan harm. ' • •'• '"The 'cadets got so used tp beat^ ng ^fSYy,'•' he said, "that they lost ftelr me)i|al edge. They'll be-all fye ;pugher ^Ws year for that licking'," 'Davidson'' is' concentrating' on a 'orward-passing "•combination ' that ooks spectacular. Joe Nazarro of Brooklyn, wh!p didn't fit into last -ear's combinftMon 'headed by Jack' Buckler ant^ 'Jpe Stancook, is the 'toest passer Army" h.as boasted jn 'ears. On' the ends are two brilliant receivers, wrice Preston. A bigger, faster Ita? toan last year's combination, 9 pjeAt4t«de of. hicks wi$j none pf Buckler's out- r The schedule includes pjily nine games instead of the customary ten: •-Oct. '5, • William -and Mary; 12, Gettysburg; 19, Harvard; 26, Yale at Neto'pa've'n; Nov. 2, Misisssippi State; 8, Pittsburgh at Pittsburgh; 15,' Notre Dame at New-' York; 23, Vermont; 30. Nayy at Philadelphia. Trojans Still In Race After Tyingjj) (Jap JACKSONVILLE, Sept. 6. (IP)—, The, Tyler Trojans remained in 'the T'-'t Dixie league play-off series to- uay becai^'s .Jeftfielder Bradfprd clputed a hpme run ur the ninth inning' and turned, i a game with the Jaj? intp a_p U-frame, yesterday.' TKe'Jax prjsyipusiy had won two victories in a row. 'aijd, needed byt one more to win the pennant. Jumping on • Pete 'Kamp 'for f our hits and" three: runs beiore Bed Lynn rescued him JR the Second inning; the iTrpjans pushed Pff into 5-5 the. lead. The Ja« ' made five runs in . thf'th.ird inning 'Wflen they tough- ed Ruff 'Meadows -for two hits and fou,r bases on ba^is. Tyler added ' another mn \n the sevehth on Tom Pyle's triple, and, ti'e WoJftns went into the ninth trailing b.y on?' fayy. Then Sl'^d- ford connec(£(i wij;^ the first" b^U pitched ar»d lifted it 9Yer the right field wall, ..... Tl'e ity tp mjssed » gpo4 pp -in the tenth wften. fh?y bjases wtth one put/ Aft hojr, Rumors among some baseball fons that The NEWS Is matching games in the Junior chamber of commerce invitation tournament are wholly wrong. Neither the sports department nor any member pf The NEWS staff has been connected in any way with making of the schedule. Scheduling is entirely in the hands of a committee composed pf A. J. Johnson, tournament manager, R. G.> Hughes, and Jack Dunn. The NEWS prints the pairings as they are announced by this committee. For the benefit of anyone thinking the Coltexo team has received the worst of the schedule, the sports department of The NEWS will comment: "Besides meeting each other, the Road Runners and Coltexo have met two other teams each, Huber of Borger and Amarillo Shamrocks, making them oven in the schedule. Coltexo met a stiffer opponent in Phillips of Borger. while the Road Runners met Coltexo Carbon of Le- Fors. It happend that in drawing for positions, Coltexo was in one bracket and the Road Runners in the other. Each team plaverl within its bracket for the first two rounds. "Regarding Coltexo's protest of the game on Wednesday night, the tournament manager reports that he has as yet received no protest. The Coltexo manager protested to the umpire, who in turn made the announcement that Coltexo was protesting Glowers. The tournament manager learned, unofficially, that the protest was that Glowers had not been signed in time to participate ^n the tournament. This newspaper's sports writer saw the name on the Road Runner roster several hours before the deadline as agreed upon by managers at their meeting on the night prior to the opening of the tournament." The tournament manager, at the meeting, explained how the tournament would be operated and his remarks had the approval of every manager present. East-West Polo Series May Be At Fort Worth FORT WORTH, Elmer J. Boeseke, Sept. 6. Jr., eight goal Ry The Associated Press The Oklahoma City Indians were far enough ahead in the Texa leagu" pennant lacfc today that they were assured of at least a tie fo top honors when the seas;n close Sunday. They pounded out a 6-2 victorj over Dallas last night to Increns their lead to two and cnc-hal games ever the Benumont Export Rrs. who split a double-header wit! Gnlvcston. The Indians have twi m:re games on their schedule aiK the Exporters three. The' Exporters . damagsd the], chance of overtaking the Indian; when they lost the opener of' the! twin-bill with Galveston, 3-l ; They managed, however, to salvage thi nightcap, 6-1. Rudy York of the Exporters, pounded out homer Nos 31 and 32, one in each game. Houston won two from San Antonio, 5-4 and 4-2, to put the Missions out of the running for a place in the Shaughnessy play-off series which start next Wednesday The Missions had been fighting in competition with Tulsa for the fourth place position. In addition to blasting the hopes cf the Mission*, the victory ended a 10- ganie losing streak of the Buffs Tulsa stayed In the race by taking RACE RESULTS AT PANHANDLE Results of the 0 CHt $3 « lliu fifth ,l OJ ,- 8 runn | nit of ' BACK- Three fin-Ionics, 3-yenr- I'ls anil up. Claiminif. $75 'rank Fancy, 110, Kiefover ,. $4.fin Innalrl K, *108, UmHwHI Miss Walker, 113, Parker Timi!-_35 3-5 HQcuiulH. Also r Tone, Bronco Hob. Neil Manner. SKUOND KACB-Fuur flirlonCT, 3-ycnr. olils and up. ClnlmliiK, $75. iH'py Mow.', 118, Huyilon $4.00, $3.r,0, $2.80 MotqrlUK Miss, 113, ~ » - $<;.!«, S3.80 Don Alvlivo, 11(1, Hart.. $3.10 Time—47.1-5 seconds. Also ran—Gcta- !on«, Aciric Prlnuess, Cabin Camp. THIRD RACK—Four furlonBS, 3-ycnr s and up. Claiming. $75. F'ntsv H, *10S, Dcrckm .$0.40, $4.30. $2.80 sir Vi-to. *108, I.usswul] _ $4.80,$ 2,51 Sunny Jim, HfJ, Hurk - $2.2C Time—48 2-5 Huconilii. Also ran—Toney D'Or, Hhoila Ilehavo, Muster Martin, Tiuer !)'Or, Silver Tune, Pataimn. FOURTH KAOK— Five furlont's, 3-yeur- olds and up, ClaiminK, $75. Wosly's Ijuly, 110, Sykes $11.50, $4.40, $2.30 ietfandot, 116, Archer . $.40, $2.40 Star Lion, "111, Laswell $2.40 Time—1 minute, 1 Heeoml. Also ran— Texas Maid, My Hotmnnc, landholder. FIFTH IIACG—Six furlanna, 3-year-olds uul up., Claiming, $00, JhoHlcr li, 110, SnodtrrasH $2.71), $2.30, $2.20 frinity Girl, 110, ThonipBon ..... $2.70, $2.50 'Vieml KreJ, »)OD, Curnahun $2.70 Time—1 mjnute, 10 su'condH. Also ran— Iruxua Itiver, Leraek, I'atuxtAnt. polo star of the west coast, said here today there was a strong possibility the East-West, series," polo's annual classic, would be played at the El! Ranchito polo field, between Port' - -• Worth and Dallas, next year. The series would be a feature of the Texas Centennial celebration. Boeseke, member-of the famous Midwick Polo club, said most of the players in the East-West series, as well as polo and horse enthusiasts, favored a neutral ground. Texas, with the • Centennial in 1936, plus the high favor the state occupied in polo circles as a breeding center in addition to its two famous malleteers—Cecil Smith and SIXTH RACE—Six furlonus, 8-ycar- lits and up. CialminK, $00. aciiuelyn Cooulo, ill, Kulchur -- $0.80, $3.30, $2.20 Aiifimont, 113, Grubcr— $7.00, $2.20 {riliu llaby, 110, Thompson $2.20 Time—t minute, 23 Hecomis. Also ran— Silver Grand, Peach Hud, I'henoz. SEVENTH RACE—One mile, 3 year- Ids ami up. CluimiiiB. 100. dins Hutchinsun, 110, Wintera - - $fi.W, $4.00, $2.50 iettie Joe, 110, Hamilton $3.00, $2.00 Moving On, *105, Kuuic $1.30 Timu— 1 minute, 42 seconds. Also ran— i'hclnm D'Or, Younu Lion, Three-in-u tow. Rube Williams— offers "a splendid opportunity" which Boeseke felt sure would be accepted by those in charge of selecting the location for the 1936 games. '"This idea originated in Texas, I am advised, and I believe that A. B, Wharton, Jr., and Captain Cecil Childers of El Ranchito, were among the first to advance Texas as a logical point for the games," said Boeseke. • ' ; •" Max Bentley, Abilene newspaperman, held conferences v/fth officials of the United States Polo' association at New York ln ! an 'effort to bring the games to Texas, Boeseke said. • ••'' • -BUI'' "'•' — :r»- GRIP OFFICIALS »PET KILSCiREy Te*r, 'Sept. 6."{fft>— Leo (Dutch) Meyers; hea'd football coach at Texas Christian university, presided' today : at 'a football rules interpretation meeting here attended about 10,0 T?x.a,s complies, man' V 0^.?vigny Texas, Jim , ., ager and officials'. pf the University of Jones of Sam Houston normal, Bob ferry of East Texas State Teachers college and Bob Shelton and Gene Austin cpllege White of Stephen were present. If Mr. and Mrs. B. L. A,da<n,s are, SP», " MAJOP (Py The Associated Press.) National League. Batting: Vaughn, Pirates, MedWick, Cardinals, .370. .394; Runs: Medwick, Cardinals, 113; Galan, Cubs, 109. Runs batted Jn: Berger, Braves, 108; Medwick, Cardinals, 105. • flits: Medwick, Cardinals, 195; Herman, Cubs, 187. Doubles: Herman, Cubs 46; Allen, Phillies, and Medwick, Cardinals, 39. Triples; Goodman- Reds, 15; L. Waneiy Pirates, 13. Home runs: Berger, Braves, 30; Ott, Giants, 29. Stolen bases: Martin, Cardinals, 19; Galan, Cubs, 17. ' Pitching: J. pean, Cardinals, 23-8; Lee, Cubs, 15-6. ; American League. Batting: Vosmik, Indians, .350; Rur^s: Qehrig, Yankees, J09; Greenberg, Tigers, 107. Runs batted in: Greenberg, Ti.-? gers, 154; Gehrig, Yankees, 113. ' Hits: Vpsrriik, Indians, 184; Cramer, Athletics, ISO. • Greenberg, Tigers, 44; Indians, 4V Triples: Vpsmik, Indians, \1\ Stone, Senators, 14. Stolen bases: Werber, Red Sox, 26; Almada, Red Sox, 18. ' Pitching: Allen, Yankees, 13-4; Auker, Tigers, 15-5. ' SAN ANGELO, Sept. 6 W)—Kenry B#rr, 82, who operated the' first store and post office in MJJJersview, town, ip Jf.pi, s&ed, pf a ' . hi? '4$ei? were eairly Tfee fmHUS? ladjl fee wJd.OW jnfl two PhiJ- Cubs Jump Xk&adOf Giants By Half Game As Cards Win St. Louis Takes 13-11 Rout From Boston Braves * O '• By HUGH S. FULLERTON Jr. Acfxiefstta Pr««i Sports Writer Tiha 3aw of averages—that ' ; '•' ''•" • '" '"' Tcinight 8 p. m.— : Pampa Road Runners vcrs'iir, Phillips of iryor. •(Elimination game). Saturday Night '9:30 p. in.—'Coltexo of L'eFors verp.ns winner 'cf Road 5036 blamed cr praised for so many i Riimier-Phiifips game. {First jraine of the pl.iy-off sorhwrvnpnlnos: in t.hp cnnrf- wrlrl n.-n" . j ^. y " ' J in the sport w:rld— the only thing that was keeping th-> -scond-plaee New Yerkeis out e-T third pl£ce in the National InigB' odsy. Hi"! c'ub -which sat the pace !•> the circuit from late Ap:il nearly fr- 'he end of August found its shimr- ;till going strong at Cincinnati ye;;» ttrday and took a 4-1 setback from the ftkls in the second game cf their series. The Giants' rival r,:ntcndpvs fcr ic pennant, the league-leading Cardinals und'challEHging cubs, von theii 1 %amcs.' The Cards went an r halting rampage to trim the Braver 15 to 3 while the Cubs ouUastofl Mr- Phillies S to 2 in an eieven-inniiv? pitching duel. As a result UiC Cards moved thnr games and Chicago a. hair game ahead of the Giants. As the ave»- ages worked out, however, the Giants, with seven more games to play than Chicago, had the better percentage, .611 to C09. Pilot Billy Terry did his best to ceep defeat away fram the New Vorkefs yesterday as he hit safely 'ive times' in as many trips to the )latc, but his cohorts couldn't come .hrough. ins). Sunday Afternaon m.—Second game of Die play-off TOURNAMENT STANDING (Thrugh Thufstlay) Team— W Road liunnoi'R . f, Coltcx'j '(!HS __ -_.. ;i I'hillipi-.-Borgor ...- - 'A "Hubcr . _..- - , __ 2 "PhillipR-Pampa _ 1 ''Amarillo . _ 1 *Busby Indians 0 * Coltexo Carbon _ 0 - Pet. .760 .750 .OTO .338 .338 .000 .O'OO The Cubs Curt Davis, Star HCUCTON, Sept. 0 (ff>) — The i"xin that thn Southwest ronfcr- fr.-.l.lwH li'lc never spends more 1"Tn n v-^nv (he same school is [ the way. They ke through in the .eleventh, however/when two passas and a fumble by Dolph Camilli loaded the sacks and Frank Demaree came through with his third hit to score the winning run. The Cards had just a breeze igainst Boston's cellar champs as Terry Moore, leading off, equalled '•he modern major league record by 7 w teams en the Owls' schcduh •' 1*1 . Tlio irrre enthusiastic Rice sup- r M'terr. ere i:r:clicting that-the Owls vi'J twnep 'hrough their tpugh 11- g°mr. "jhn''ul- »'ithout defeat. Kitts, title in his first "T v '' ccach - can l see il Uiat and in fact, r ; ! ruv cpponcnts." icr j <- f--?'s that his charge's will '-r r T but that they will have iv nv'r.of-iv en strength and that ">i • r--m ! ilrnc° of overconfidence 'il^nlv v.'i'l prove fatal. ' r ho C v'.v must play Louisiana "IM" 1 . T;--PI Christian, Texas, Si'ithem • Methodist, nnd George ^'•ihinff'^n away from home. Ki't- bc'T-'e" ecvry t?am in the will suffer at least one came back behind Wes Perrell's brilliant flinging to to win 6 to t. louse and Huck Betts for 13 more blows. Pittsburgh got back en the win- ilng trail, a bit tso far back to pok dangerous any more, when Gus "uhr's homsr and doubles by Ftp young and Bud Hafey enabled them o come from behind with four runs n the eighth and beat Brooklyn, 5 The Clevelnnd-Bostcn double- neadheader was the' only part of ;he 'American league' program to survive the continued rain. Tliat resulted in . an even break. Willis j defeat HudlJn's six-hit elbowing nnd his; D - r _'tr ths fact that the Owls are horns run gave the Indians an 8 to | i n the frvorite's seat with one All- 1 decision over Lefty Grove, .but the) A(rErJc an .pcrfcrmer, four nll-con- ftvr.nca men airl 21 letter men re- 'iiniins. their conference opponents win be "gunning" fcr them. Texas nnci S-'itlicm Methodist, in particu- 1 r. v/111 be out to g:t revenge for ;lr' v ats in cloje games last fall. The touchdown twins, John Mc- Ci-u?:v nnd All-American Bill Wallace, figure to make their last sea::L-n thtir her! 1 . Rice will be the only Southwest r-rnfercnc2 team to invnde the'east HiiE fall. Thr> Owls meet George V/f :hlneton at Washington, D. C., i 1 ..-ily in Ncvember. Another ea.st- -n eicvon, Duquesne, will come to Hrur.t'-n.' The schjdul?: Sept. 21, St. Mary's (Son Antonio), at San Antonio; Sept. 28, Louisiana State at Baton R-,uss (night); Oct. 5, Duquesne at Hcuslon; Oct. 12, Crelghton at Hcustcn; Oct. 19. Southern Meth- AMERICAN LEAGUE Results Yesterday Cleveland 8-1, Boston 1-6. St. Louis at Washington, pp, rain. Detroit at Philadelphia, pp, rain. Chicneo at New York, pp, rain. Standings Today Team— W L Pet. Detroit 83 44 .654 tew York 73 52 .548 Jleveland 66 62 .516 ihicngo 63 61 .509 listen 65 65 .500 Vashington 53 73 .421 'hiladelphia 51 71 .418 St. Louis 50 7G .397 Where They Play Today Chicago at New York, St. Louis at Washington. Detroit at Philadelphia. Cleveland at Boston. NATIONAL LEAGUE Rc8u|ls Yesterday Brooklyn- 4, Pittsburgh 5. New York 1, Cincinnati 4. Boston 3. St. Louis 15i Philadelphia 2, Chicago 3 (11 innings). Standings Today Team— W L Pet. St. Louis ............. 81 \1 .633 New York .......... 77 49 .611 Chicago ............ 81 52 .609 'ittsburgh .......... 75 58 .564 Brooklyn .... ........ 58 69 ,457 Cincinnati .......... 57 75 .433 'hiladelphia . . : ..... 54 73 .425 Boston .............. 33 93 .262 Where They Play Toaay Brooklyn at Pittsburgh. New York at Cincinnati. Philadelphia at Chicago. Boston at St. Louis. TEXAS LEAGUE Yesterday's- Results Galveston 3-1,- Beaumont 1-6. Fort Worth 2, Tulsa 3. ,.• San Antonio 4, Houston 5 (10 in' Dallas 2, Oklahoma City 6. ••••-•• Standings Today Club— • • 'W. t- Oklahojna CitJ ..... 92 67 Jeaumont ... ........ 89 CSaJveston, ............ 8? Tujsa ...... ......... 80 >ari 'Awtpnio ........ 75. ,.., ......... 74 ............ 71 Fort Wplth .......... 64 Schedule Today Fort Woi'th'at Oklahoma City. Houston at San Antonio. Bea.uruont at Galveston. a.t Tulsa, 5 67 74 73 80 si 86 92 Pet. .576 .571 .526 .526 .484 .477 .452 .410 HOP OFF ST. PAUL, Sept. '6 (S>)— Forty- ight }ipnr,s since they t°.ofc off iyi. P. DOWNS Automobile Loans Shon and Long Term* REFINANCING Siimll and Large »•« nomhs-Worley Phone 336 odist at Dallas; O'.:t. 26, Texas Austin; Nov. 2, George Washing- (tn :it Washingtr.u. D. C.; Nov. 9, Arkansas at Hcus'.cn; Nov 16, Texas A. & M. at Houston:-Nov 23, Texas Christian at Foil Worth; Nov. 30, Baylor nt Houston. Mr. aiid Mrs. A. A. Canady have just returned to Pampa from a. vacation trip of f.wo months during which thdy visited points of interest in Colorado aivd Wyoming.. Stories of wonderful scenery and great fishing arc bsing told friends , by the trippers. NEWS Want Arts are effective. Panhandle, Texa's Aug. 31 - Sept. 7 Post Time 2 p. m. Seven to Eight Races Admission 50c for Grandstand Seat Pari-Mueuel Betting Everybody Invited ROAD RyNNER PARK, 8:OQ P. M. REGRQBBINS World Famous Endurance Flier find l! Speeding Cars — Crash Head-on Racing Cars - — Loop the Loop Auto Bi-oadjumping at 60 Miles Per Hour M'otoreycle Hurtle Through Burning Wall • >'' t • • i.j.t . . an,cj many other grilling, Iphi full g hours of entertainmejrv^ and - t' THRILLS vou'w;* SEE &'\

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