Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 12, 1935 · Page 3
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 3

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 12, 1935
Page 3
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THMSUAY EVENING?, SEPTBMB|SR 1% im. «ffl» PAMPA iU&YNfeWS, Pffifftfla, JttM • • ^^ - - -s ,!««§ COLTEXO'S PITCHER PARKER WINS OWN BALL GAME WITH HOMER IN NIN UMPIRE'S DECISION MUCH DEBATED TODAY IS Giants Will Open Series With Cards At St. Louis DREAM COMES TRUE CoUcxo Gas of IicFors Is the new champion of the annual Pampa Junior chamber of commerce baseball tournament. Coltexo won a thrill-packed 9 to G game from the Painpa Road Runners, defending; champions, last night in the last of the ninth which began with the score tied 6 to G. Relief Pitcher Jim Parker, formerly of the Kansas City Blues, was the big man of the victory when he scored the tying run in the eighth inning and then hit a home run with two men on in the ninth to win his own ball game. Carithers, starting pitcher, was also a factor in the Coltexo victory. He doubled in the sixth to break a tie score and send Coltexo again into the lead. Pitcher Jim Parker opened the eighth with a double. McNabb fanned. Huffman singled and Parker started for home. Seitz made a perfect throw to home plate, Horton taking the catch, covering home plate, but not in time to tag Parker, who crashed into him and landed in the dirt about six feet past home plate. Parker returned as if to touch home plate but Horton tagged him. In the meantime, the umpire had ruled Parker snfe and the tying run was across the plnte. The umpire ruled that Parker touched the plate as he fell over Horton. The game endud in the ninth inning when Parker hit a home run, the ball landing on top of the Al Lawson sign in center field. Poindexter and Dingman scored ahead of Parker. The game was a thriller from the opening inning, when McNabb led off with an infield single to short and went to third on Huffman's single. He scored' on a fly to center field. Take 3-Kun Lead The Road Runners took n commanding lead in the third with a four-run rally. Glowers singled after Horton had fanned. Brickell singled. George went out, Hale to first. Scaling singled, scoring Glowers and Brickell. Nell then hit a home run, scoring Scaling ahead oi him., Coltexo came within one run of tying the score in. the fourth. Hale singled. Season fanned. Polvogt went out to Seitz. Poindexter doubled, scoring Hale. Sedbrook was safe when Nell dropped his pop fly back of first, Poindexter scoring. The visitors tied the count in the nexl inning when McNabb was given first base after being hit on the hand He was sacrificed to second by Huffman from where he scored on Hale's single. Pitcher Carithers "untied" the score in the eighth by doubling to score Sedbrook, who had singled. The Coltexo lead disappeared in the next inning when, after two were out, Nell singled and scored when Patton got a triple through Poindexter, who made a sensational try at a shoe string catch. Seitz singled to score Patton. Score Is Tied Parker tied the score on the questioned play In the eighth and won his own game in the ninth. Poindexter beat out a roller down the third base line to open the inning. Sedbrook sacrificed him to second. Dingman was walked intentionally, but the strategy failed when Parker "parked one" on top of the center field sign. The new tournament champions outhit the Road Runners, 15 to 9, getting a home run and four doubles. Parker, besides doing some great relief hurling, hit ii dcublc and home rim to win his awn Kamo. Cnrithcr.s hurled effective bull until relieved by Parker. dowers slnrted the gnmc for the Road Runners. He was hit hard, but great fielding kept him out of more trouble. Daney went to the mound with one out and two on base in the eight. The Road Runners lost the opening game of the tournament, falling before the Huber Blackfaces of Borger. The birds then came through with a string of victories to enter . the playoff. Coltexo won all the way through until meeting the Road Runners in the semi-finals, when the team lost. Coltexo, however, drew the bye and the Road Runners won from Phillips. The Road Runners won the opening game of the play-off, 5 to 3. Coltexo came back to take a great 1 to 0 game to tie the count. The deciding game last night was another thriller with Col- texo the victor. Polvcgt Climbs Screen Great plays kept fans keyed to a high pitch thruout the game. Pol- vogt, Coltexo catcher, pulled the first trick from the bag when he almost climbed the screen back of the box to take George's high foul. Seitz, Road Runner center 'fielder, kept things moving along with a couple of great catches. Seitz took 5 flies for the only putouts by the Pampa outfield. Speedy base running made Coltexo dangerous. McNabb beat out two infield hits and Hale out distanced the same number. Poindexter also got to first ahead of a slow roller. After winning the tournament title, Coltexo set heir eight higher and will p;ay the Port Worth Cats of the Texas league at Road Runner park tonight at 8:30 o'clock. The J?p«d Runners will meet the Jfouse of David here on Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday nights. |{oad Banners 4P » H O 4 B Brickelj W •' 4 1 1 0 0 aewge sfs .,.*.,.. 40011 sealing 3b 4 i a -ft- ,....<,.,* a a ..-* WS ONE -rrcusf-ro AA/V MUNICIPAL, *ig Perry Iisfured In His Battle With Allison Results Will Likely Determine Champs' Pennant Hopes By HUGH S. FULLERTON, Jr. Associated Press Sports Writer The pennant cauldron, which has been simmering for some time, began to bubble over tcday as the Giants, still strong contenders for the National league flag although relegated to third place, opened a series with the league-leading Cardinals and the Yankees began a last- ditch fight to overtake the fast flying Tigers. The Yankee-Detroit affair was "crucial" only from the New York point of view since the Yanks were 7'/j games behind at the start but the battle of St. Louis had so many angles that all three pennant contenders had to regard its highly important. After varying fortunes in the first half of their western tour had left them 3',4 games behind the Cards, the Giants needed a clean sweep of the four-game series to show any renl progress. That would put them ahead of the Cards, but meanwhile the Cubs might take over the lead by pasting Brooklyn and the Giants would find themselves in another struggle for the lead when they go to Chicago next Monday. Both teams had their mound aces ready to fire the opening guns today with Carl Hubbell scheduled to pitch for the Giants and Jerome (Dizzy) Dean for the Cards. The other half of the Dean combination, Paul, warmed the Cards up for the big series yesterday by rimming the Phillies 10 to 2. Paul pitched a seven-hit game while Orville Jorgens, three times victor over St. Louis this season, was blasted out by a seven-run splurge in the third. The Giants, after three straight triumphs over Pittsburgh had moved them back into a threatening position, ran afoul of a Paul Waner iittting spree and went down 10-7 as Roy Parmelee failed to go the route for the eighth straight time. The elder Waner scored four runs and batted in six as he clouted a homer with the bases filled, a triple and two singles. As some consolation for his club, Mel Ott smacked homer No. 30 for the Giants, two doubles and a single. The Cubs kept their place a game behind the Cards by walloping the Braves 15 to 3. It was Boston's 12th straight loss. Detroit struggled / 12 innings against Washington and went down 4-3 when Tommy Bridges let fly a 1 I Patton rf 4 1 2 0 0 0 Seitz cf 3 0 1.5 1 0 Summers 2b 3 0 0 4 1 0 Horton c 3 (I 0 G 1 0 Glowers p 3 1 1 n 2 0 Daney p 1 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 34 6 0x25 11 1 x—1 out when winning run scored. Coltexo:— McNabb cf 3 2 2 1 0 0 Huffman Ib 402600 Hale 3b 5 1 3 2 3 0 Beason If 4 0 1 3 0 0 Polvogt c 4 0 0 9 1 op,:, Paindexter rf .... 5 2 2 3 0 0 Sedbrook 2b 3 1 1 3 1 0 Dingman ss 4 1 1 0 2 0 Caritehrs p 3 0 1 0 1 0 Parker p 2 2 20 0 0 Totals 37 0 15 27 8 0 Score by innings:— Road Runners 004 000 020—6 Coltexo 100 211 013—9 Summary: Runs batted in—Hale, Scaling 2, Nell 8, Poindexter, Beacon, Carithers, Patton, Sell/,, Huffman, Parker Home runs—Nell, Parker. Three hasc hit^-Piitton. Two base lilts—Poindexter, Carithers, Benson, Scilz, Parker. Sacrifice hits —Summers, Huffman. Stolen bases —Hale. Double plays—Polvogt to Sedbi'ook, Scaling to Summers to Nell, Scaling to Horton. Struck out —by Carithers 6, Parker 2, Glowers 5. Bases on balls—off Carithers 1, Glowers 3, Daney 2. Hit by pitched ball—by Caiithers (Seitz) Glowers (McNabb). Hits and runs—off Carithers 8 and 5 in 7 2-3 innings, Parker 1 and 1 in 1 1-3 innings, Glowers 10 and 6 in 71-3 innings, off Daney 3 and 3 In 1 inning. Winning pitcher—Parker. Losing pitcher—Daney. Umpires—Smith Tate, Time of game—1:50. and YESTERDAY'S By The Associated Press Virgil Davis and Paul Dean, Cardinals — Davis broke in five runs with homer, triple 'and single to back up Dean's seven-hit pitching. Ralph Winegarner, Indians — His pinch hit drove winning run against Yankees to climax ninth- inning rally. Paul Waner, Pirates — Belted home run, triple and two singles, driving in six runs and scoring four to rout Quints. Sam Jones, White Sox— Scattered nine Boston hits to beat Red Sox 10-2. Paul Derringer and pabe Herman, Reds — Derringer pitched steadily to beat Dodgers for 18th victory; Herman led attack with four hits. Ed Linke." Senators— Outlasted Tqmmy v Bridges in J? -inning mound duel to defeat Tigers. Stan Rack, cubs— Pounded Boston pitching fpr double aud three knocking in three runs and. tw,. BY BOB CAVAGNARO, Associated Press Sports Writer. FOREST HILLS, N. Y., Sept. 12 (/P)—Wllmcr Allison of Austin, Tex., and Sidney Wood' Jr. of New York will meet for the United States singles tennis championship in a best three of five sets. Taking the national rankings into consideration that's just as it should be. Allison tops the nation's "first ten" while Wood is only a notch below. Allison created a staggering upset yesterday when he scored a thrilling straight set victory over Defending Champion Fred Perry of England. In that match it was Allison who was the world's foremost amateur. Perry has carried that designation for the past couple of years because of his' all-conquering exploits at home and abroad but against Allison he was just another player. With that match under his belt there appears to be no stopping Allison. Perry, indeed, suffered a painful injury to his right kidney in the first set. But, that notwithstanding', he was due for n licking as he ;;aid so himself after the match. Right now Allison is playing the finest tennis of his career. With each match he has been getting stronger. It's quite possible, however, that against Perry he reached his peak for the year. On the strength of his showing in winning from Bitsy Grant In the other semi-final it appears doubtful if Wood can present fast pa'ce. stand Allison's New"'Yorker can be counted'on to put up a battle. With the completion of the Wood- Allison match the U. S. Lawn Tennis association's first combined men's arid women's singles championships will come to an end. The women's tournament ended yesterday the same way it has for the past four years with Helen Hull Jacobs of Berkeley, Calif., winning again. She beat her victim of the final a year ago, Mrs. Sarah Palfrey Fabyan of Brookline, Mass., in straight sets. WHEELER COUNTY RECORDS (Courtesy, Title Abstract Co.) Oil filings for Monday, Sept. 9: MD—Kent K. Kimball to Commonwealth Tr. Co. Tr. 1-80 int. N E section 48, block 24. MD—Jim M. Keller et ux, to Thomas D. Brown, 5-320 int. S section 48, block 24. MDs.—American Fidelity Corp., on the S, % sectoin 48, block 24, to the following parties: Annie C. Longman," 24-0600 int. CaiolJne Minor, 7-96PO int. Orris R. Myers, 6-9600 int. A. R. ane} Lottie Sutherland gOrseoo int. Hattle Porter, 12,9600 int. Anna Peyton, 21-9600 Jnt. Clara L. and A. T. Knott, 3-9600 int. Eva May Orauf, 8-9800 int. -*>r Liquorice has Jongr been us«j to the taste of nauseous medl- Ft, Worth To Play Coltexo Team Tonight OKLAHOMA CITY WILL SEND ACE HILLMEN AGAINST OILERS OKLAHOMA CITY, Sept. 12. W) —Having given the Oklahoma City Indians an oiljng, the Tulsa Oilers struck out for home today, but the Indians were determined to avenge the 13-8 whipping they suffered in )ast night's opener of the Shnugh- nessy Texas league title series. As likely starters Manager Bert Niehoff had his ace, "Red" Evans, and sturdy Jack Brillheart, his only hillmen not used in last night's batting. Although the run column showed Oklahoma City five runs behind, they were almost even on hits, holding 15 against 17, and there were five Tulsa errors to boot. In this three out of five contest between the two northern teams, the next two games will be settled at Tulsa, and if another Is needed it will be plaed at Oklahoma City Sunday. Last night's five Indian pitcher victims were Nlggellng, who was routed about mid-way in the evening, Marleau, Stiely, Murray and Moncrlef. Tulsa found Jones effective enough until the ninth, when Whitworth stepped in and struck out the last two to smother a triba! rally. The diamond took on the appearance of a batting session In the eighth, when Tulsa, already leading G-3, loosed a six run volley thai served only to get the Indians dander up. But the Tribesmen's rally fizzled with the fifth run, anc more than 6,000 customers turnec their hopes tonight on Evans and Brillheart. LITTLE STILL TO TITLE WALTER EMERY, JACK MUNGER CAPTURE MATCHES wild heave toward third on Rec Kress' bunt and rookie Estallella scored the odd run. The Yanks led Cleveland 4-0 going into the ninth with Johnn Allen pitching one-hi' ball. Then Chief Earl Averill led the Indians on the warpath In the ninth with a home run and they won out 5-4. Sad Sam Jones pitched steady bal and Zeke Bonnra set the style with his 20th circuit swat as the White Sox pounded the Red Sox into submission 10-2. The Reds, after losing three straight, hammered out 16 assorted hits to trim Brooklyn 7-4 anc give Paul Derringer his 18th hurling victory. The Browns and Ath letics were idle. College football fame, once' the goal of every high school player, is receiving little notice from some of Painpa high school athletes of recent years. Several stars who once wore the green and gold have decided to place football in the discard or to quit school in favor of the "elusive dollar." Five ex-Harvesters, with excellent prospects ahead of them, have decided to step aside this year, leaving Pampa without a representative in- the Southwest conference and in other Texas schools. Texas Christian university at Fort Worth received the biggest surprise in recent years when big Paul Hill, 250-pound tackle, failed to report on Tuesday. It was learned that Hill does not plan to enter school this year. He may re-enter in 1936, college officials reported. Frank Hill, brother of the former star, told The News yesterday that Paul had made application for u position with the railway mail service and that apparently he had been accepted, although he had received no word from his brother. Henry Will ("Hoot") Fullingim another, former Harvester has de cided to quit football for scholar ship. He has enroled as a junior in the University of Oklahoma wher his brother Alt attends the law school. During the last two seasons Fullingim played end at Texas Mill tary college where Frank Bridges formerly of Baylor was coach. Hi decided not to follow his coach ti St. Mary's, San Antonio, and stuck to his decision not to play any more football, despite offers fron several Texas colleges, . includin; two from Southwest conferene coaches. His brother, Alf, a higl school athletic star, quit football anc basketball when he went to the Nor man school. Orville Heiskell and Robert Wood ward, freshmen at Baylor university Waco, lust year have also decidei not to return to college this year. Also missing from the ranks o T. C. U. wijl he Cloivs Green, 223- pound tackle, from last year. Green has accepted a position with the Stanolind Oil company here and will not return to college this year. THIS FALL BY RUSSELL J. NEWLAND, PALO ALTO, Calif., Sept. 12 (/P) —The "passless. wonders" of the Pacific — the Stanford Indians — are going in for a red hot aerial game, effective immediately. Twice winners of the Pacific Coast conference championship by sheer power and twice losers of Rose Bowl games because of inadequate pass defense and an ineffective pass attack, the Indians will have in uniform a stalwart who really can throw the ball. His name is Bill Paulman and he hails from Oxnard, Calif., a 189- pound quarterback who rifles the ball with accuracy and, kicks it with the power of a Missouri mule. "We've always had a passing attack but didn't have to make much use of 1C reminds Coach C. E. "Tiny" Thornhill. "When we really needed it It didn't click. Paulman looks like the answer to our prayer. We will throw more passes this season than in the last two years." Aside from Paulman, a 1934 freshman star, Stanford will campaign for its third straight Coast title with practically the same team? as last season. The most serious loss will be that of Claude Oallaway, right tackle who has dropped out of school because of illness. On the line will be such seasoned men as> -ends " Moscrip and Keith Topping; American left tapkle Sob Reyaolcls; ' Guards Rouble, Woody 'A,da,n]s pob Black and center The ball carrying bridgade will bo led by Fullback Bobby Grayson, last year all-American; "Bones" Hamilton and Frank Alustlza, halfbacks, and Paulman. "This gang likes to play football and past performances don't make any difference," says Thornhill. "The boys want to go back to the Rosa Bowl. They're still 'burnt up' about the licking from Alabama last New Year's day and they haven't forgotten about the trimming from Columbia the year before." The schedule: Sept. 28—San Jose at Palo Alto. Oct. 5—San Francisco at San Francisco. Oct. 12—University of California at Los Angeles at Palo Alto. Oct. 26—Washington at Seattle. Nov. 2—Santa Clara at Palo Alto. Nov. 9—-Southern California at Los Angeles. Nov. 16—Montana at Palo Alto. Nov. 23—California at Palo Alto. BY PAUL MICKELSON, ' CLEVELAND, Sept. 12 (/P)— That little man was growing bigger to- :1ay. As 15 others answered the starter's call with him for the fifth round of battle in the thirty-ninth National Amateur golf championship, Law- Little Jr., San Francisco's broad shouldered par slugger supremo, was cush a pronounced favorite that he was even money to win his fourth amateur crown In succession. Out of a series of sharp explosions Lhat blew the last of the former titleholders out of the trenches yesterday, that Little man did a lot 3f dynamiting of his own to crush two game foes and run his string of consecutive conquests to 27 straight. Blasting par by seven alows over the 28 holes he traveled, be mowed down Knox Young Jr., Pittsburgh insurance salesman, 0 and 5, and Bobby Riegel, Southern Amateur champion from Richmond, Va., 5 and 3. The seemingly hopeless job of short circuiting the San Francisco powerhouse, who takes the fight out of his rivals right from the tee with 280 to 300-yard drives, fell to Warrington McCullodh Jr., an automotive supply salesman from Philadelphia, in the first of the last two 18-hole "sudden death" duels today. All eyes, those of the players and galleryites alike, were fixed on Little and his bid for his second successive "double" — two British and two American amateur championships—but there, was plenty of class left in the field. -As such sharpshooters as Ross Somerville of Canada, Charles Yates of Atlanta, Dave Goldman nnd Reynolds Smith of Dallas and Ed White, national intercollegiate champion, were upset yesterday, the hottest series of rounds In the tournament's 39-year- old play were scored. Not a former champion was left standing and only one previous finalist, John Goodman of Omaha, still fought. Goodman, making his best title showing in three years, won two tough matches. In the last quarter with Little was Willie Turnesa, one of the seven noted golfing Turnesa brothers, who was actually eager to get a cra'ck at Little. Last year at Brookline, Willie, 20-year-old undergraduate at Holy Cross, was stopped by Little in the quarter-finals, 3 and 2, and to this day he still thinks he can beat him. Second only to Little in yesterday's massed attack on par was Walter Emery of Oklahoma City, 1933 national intercollegiate champion. The Okiahcman was four under par in the afternoon, rubbing out Pat Sawyer of Minneapolis with the almost incredible number of four deuces. Emery's next opponent is the veteran Eddie .Held of Jamesburg, N. Y., who seems to improve with age. Carrying on for Canada was the last foreign threat, John Nash, a club mate of Somerville's from Loridon, Ont. Nash was one under par in defeating Yates, 3 and 2, in the. biggest upset of the founrth rond. Today he meets young Fred Haas Jr., of New Orleans, former Southern champion. Jack Hunger, young Texan and Duke university undergraduate, turned in Ihe largest margin of victory yesterday, trouncingg Bill Chambers of Chicago, 7 and 6. He now meets Harry Givan of Seattle, a dark horse who^ still gallops. MAJOR LEAG5JC The Fort Worth Cats of the Tftxas league will appeal- In Pampa tonight, playing Coltexo of Lc- Fors, winners of the second annual Junior chamber of commerce tournament. Game time will be 8:30 o'clock, with admission 25 cents for women and 40 cents for men. Jim Parker, hero of last night's title tilt, will probably be on the mound for Coltexo. Parker relieved Carithers and proceeded to blast out a double and home run to win his own ball game. The Cats, although finishing in the cellar in the Texas league, were on a rampage when the season closed. The team was apparently just getting Its stride at the end and a battle between two great baseball teams is in prospect for tonight. Coltexo will be playing to equal the record of the 1934 Road Runners when they downed the Fort Worth team in a series here. Several players who appeared here with Fort Worth in 1934 will be back again. Sports Roundup BY EDDIE BIUETZ, NEW YORK, Sept. 12 (/P)—Ten years ago Bill McKechnie won a pennant with the Pittsburgh Pirates . . . This year Bill with the Braves has managed to keep the Pirates in the first division and may land them in third place before the shooting is over. Last year Bill (let's hope he was acting under protest) turned thumbs down on a proposal to trade Hal Lee to Pittsburgh for Charlie Lucas, Forrest Jensen, Bill Swift, and Floyd Young That went down in the books as the first misplay of the 1935 season Well, Jensen is hitting better than .300 . . . Young is one of the best second sackers in the National league Lucas has won more games than he has lost , . . And Swift isn't doing so badly for himself, either. If McKechnie had those birds the Braves wouldn't be wallowing lEHf OHf IILllU I LI Lull I i COACHES HARD fO FILL HIS PLACE around in the basement So no wonder if Pie Traynor gives thanks each night for Arky Vaughaii—and Bill McKechnie. Cheering Section. Braven Dyer of the Los Angeles Times, who knows plenty of them, ays Lou Little of Columbia and Lra'ry Snyder of Ohio State are "the wo most gentlemanly and at the ame time the most colorful coaches . . "off with those Kellys, gents. The first to dub the Cardinals the •as house gang was George C. iarens of the Boston Transcript . . . Ford Prick says Sam Breadon and company owe a vote of thanks . . . vlaybe he would prefer an annual FIES. Fifteen months ago Arch Ward of the Chicago Tribune advanced ransportation from Detroit to Chiago so Joe Louis could compete with he Golden Glovers against Poland . Mr. Ward can take a bow as a ong distance picker. Give Helen Jacobs a hand ... A veek ago she called the well known urn by predicting Sarah Palfrey •"abyan would march through Kay Stammers et al and enter the Forest Hills finals. GREEN-EYED GIRL CONVICTED BREST, Sept. 12. (/P)— Fraulein Lydia Oswald, the "girl with the green *eyes," was convicted today of "attempted espionage" and sentenced to nine months in prison. The naval court refused to believe hen story (hat she Quit spying when she fell in love with ?. French lieutenant, Jean de ForgeyUle. The lieutenant and a friend, Ensign Rene QuigUjird, were acquitted. Scotland's Loch- Lomond is only ?3 feet above sea ' (By Tho Associated Press.) National League. Batting: Vaughan, Pirates, .398; Medwick, Cardinals, ,369. Runs: Medwick, Cardinals, 118; Galan, Cubs, 114. Runs batted in: Berser, Braves 113; Medwick, Cardinals, 111. Hits: Medwick, Cardinals, 205; Herman, Cubs, 195. Doubles: Herman, Cubs, 47; Medwick, Cardinals, 42. Triples: Goodman. Reds, 15; L Waner, Pirates, 13. Home runs: Berger, Braves, 31; Ott, Giants, 30. Stolen pases: Martin, Cardinals, 19; Galan, Cubs, 18. Pitching: J. Dean, Cardinals, 25-8! Lee, Cubs, 17-6. American League. Batting: Vosmik, Indians, .350; Myer, Senators and Greenberg, Tigers, 342. Runs: Gehrig, Yankees. 115; Gehringer. Tigers, 110. Runs batted in: Greenberg, Tigers, 157; Gehrig, Yankees, 114. Hits; Vosmik, Indians, 193; Greenberg, Tigers, 188. Doubles: Vosmik, Indians, and Greenberg, Tigers, 45. Triples: Vosmik, Jntftans, 11; Stbne s Senators, 15. rims; Greenberg, Tigers, 34; ' 3). ANNOUNCING The opening: of my new bcr Shop east of the High School. JESS HULSEY ; NOTE BIG MILEAGE These tread footprints are typical of scores we've made from- Goodyear "G-3" All-Weather Tires on the cars of your friends and neighbors— after being driven for record mileages! Note the sharp non-skid pattern still showing—proof that there's still thousands of miles of safety left In these tires. Come In and see this convincing evidence that proves this great tiro will give you Lon 8 er Non-Skid Mileage — af no extra cost! J?o?x, . Stolen bases:.- Werner, Rsx Sox, 38; Ataada, Red Sox, 18. Goodyear built an4 «\iarai}tee«. % favorite with thrifty millions. 4.75-19 £0,871 MIUl 1.3. McBrJdo — Chief of Police Cambridge, Maaa* 2S.465 Mllfl Glc , N. Y DON'T BE FOOIEB by wick discounts from padded price JiSts. BUY NO TIRES until you »e* how MUCH MORE QUALITY Goodyear gives you FOR THE SAME MONEY »4 OR LESS! DOUBLE GUARANTEE on Goodyear against road Jn and defects. "For Tire or Battery Service Phone Us and Count the FAYETTEVILte, Ark., Sept. 12. UP}— The bcbbing, blond head ot Jack Newby has been stilled. Perhaps the fate of this year's University of Arkansas football team lies in those words. Captain-Elect Newby, vicious cdn* ter of the 1934 team, died In the college infirmary last spring as the student fcody clustered about the doorstop awaiting word of their idol, His smashing defensive play and staccato barks of encouragement made him a colorful figure In the conference. He never wore a helmet and his cotton head bobbed Up in nearly every line play. His empty post has Coaches Fred Thomrcn and Glen Rose worried. j Two squadmcn, Kenneth Luriday and Tom Rollins, and a promising sophomore, John Donaldson, are being worked into the gap. Newby was flanked on either side ' ; f by two great guards last year—Bill Spivey and John Measel. They are j. gone also—lost through graduation. ; .' Only Herman (Red) Ray, a letterman, is left of those that guarded ,"„ the center of the wall. Sophomores will be used to plug the other guard. Prospects are bright at the tackles. Two veterans, Jack Haden, 215 pounder of Fort Worth, and Cliff; Van Sickle, an Oklahoma product, are back and looking good. Bill Benton, 1934 captain, left a tacWe open : by his graduation. The two regular ends, Howard Lake and Paul Rucker, finished -• their three years of competition last year and left wing posts to be fill-. ed by J. L. Howell and- H. L. (Ike) ~ Poole, rangy basketball star. Three fine sophomore prospects, Jib pen- ton, Ray Hamilton and Billy Hunter, arc making spirited bids fqr end •* positions. Back for his last season is Choice "* Rucker, captain of the Porkers. The „ Slatcn, Texas, youth will again be halfbacking. Handicapped by his small stature, Rucker has overcome ". that in previous years with spunky .) defensive work and elusive ball carrying. Bid Jeffries, the other senior in the backfield and a broken field runner of note, will be Rucker's running mate. ' The prize of the sophomores, big Jack Robblns, a 180-pound tripler f . threater, probably wil clall signals.. He will be counted upon to produce most of the Porker ground gaining, Van Brown, a veteran fullback in nesd of more weight, probably will ' get the call at his old post. The Razorbacks line up like they . did in 1932—Needing strength at center, guard, fullback and quaTter- : back. A heady signal caller is jn need. Robbins has been groomed for the job and may produce. Arkansas wound up in fifth placd last year, despite victories over Texas Christian and Baylor and close losses to Southern Methodist, Texas ' ' Aggies and the champion Rice'Owls. (Tomorrow—Texas A. & M.) '. i '

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