Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 18, 1935 · Page 7
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

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Wednesday, September 18, 1935
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Pampa Most Inexperienced Grid Team In District One tttfi PAMPA BAIL? JSBW6, Pumpa, f exaa WOULD DE-EMPHASIZE PART MENTOR PLAYS BERKLEY, Cal., Sept. 18. (A-,Leonard (Stub) Allison has starte his first full season as head foot ball coach at the University of Cali fofnia committed to the policy o giving "the game back to the boys. "The students play the game, 'no the coach," said the mentor wh moved from assistant's berth t the main coaching seal, of one of th country's most important grid ecu ters last season. As part of his plan to de-em phasize the part of coach plays, h is working on an award to be'givei me most valuable man on the squac The players will make the selection Sensational touchdown makini won't count any more than blockini and tackling efforts. Coach Allison believes in funda mentals first and fancy maneuver, afterward. Powerful blocking, tc nim, is half the game, probablv more. "Knock down the enemy and you'll be knocked at the scoring rrnt-net H {« t»i« i._itt . . ° gates," is his battle cry." The California eleven of this season will be lighter and faster than a year ago by early indications. AIL four backfleld men wil come In for ball lugging duties, instead of virtually the "one man' attack of preceding seasons. More passes will be thrown than before, ground gaining activities wil branch off a short punt formation much of the time. The "flanker play " will see service. A single wing Back formation is mixed up in the maneuvers. The squad is well fortified with experienced men and the outlook for help from the great freshman team r.f last year, undefeated and untied, is considerable. The schedule; Sept! 28—Whittiei and California Aggies (double header) at Berkeley; Oct. 5—St. Mary's at Berkeley; Oct. 12—Oregon at Portland; Oct. 19—Santa Clara at Berkeley; Oct. 26—Southern Cali- lornia at Berkeley; Nov. 2—California at Los Angeles at Los Angeles- Nov. 9—Washington at Berkeley' Nov. 16—Pacific at Berkeley; Nov 23—Stanford at Palo Alto. Louis Confident Baer Won't Last Over Six Rounds POMPTON LAKES, N. J., Sept. 18 (ff^—Jae Louis resumed his training for Max Baer today after two days that were pleasant for him but more pleasant for his sparring mates. The two days were pleasant for Joe because he had nothing to do, and the only thing he would rather do than loaf is sleep. The days were pleasant for his partners because they brought a temporary armistice from the bombs that are Joe Louis' fists. Six rounds of boxing were slated for the Bomber today after which his trainer, Jack Blackburn, planned to rest him until Saturday. Joe then will hold his last strenuous workout before climbing through the ropes of the Yankee stadium ring. Louis appears fit physically and mentally. He weighs 197 pounds, the weight at which he expects to enter the ring. He is confident that Baer won't be around much longer than six or seven rounds. Facts Dispel Popular Idea of State Papers Texas papers are carrying stories and coaches are talking about Pampa's veteran football squad, but Parrvoa fans know differently. Pampa does not have a veteran squad. In fact, from point of experience, Pampa has the most inexperienced football team in District 1. If the experience of the Pampa squad of 30 men was totaled, it would not equal that of the start- Ing lineup of the Amarillo Sandies, and Amarillo is talking about having only two veterans back. Pampa lost 27 players from its squad of 35 men. J. R. Green, Pampa end, is talked as one of the many veterans on the Pampa team. Yet Green has played only one year of Harvester football and less than a year of Go- illla football. Lean Noblitt is the only other member of the 1835 Harvester team that was a regular last year. Six other boys were on the squad, but they played less than two games during the entire season of 1934. Amarillo football players start the game in grade school, take two years of football in junior high, and a year on the Yannigans before graduating to the Sandies, where they are called beginners or green material. Thus, an Amarillo boy playing his first year with the Sandies has had four years cf experience. The same Is true of most other teams in large cities. Coaches Odus Mitchell and J. C. Prejean are working long and hard with their charges, trying to teach them the game of football. A tentative starting lineup has been selected, but the boys named have not clinched their positions by any means, coaches declare, Some of the "beef," as fans are calling the team, may be replaced by lighter boys who are showing up especially well in recent practice sessions. The starting lineup in past scrimmage sessions weighs 1,907 pounds or an average of 173 pounds to the man. The line averages 177 pounds to the man "and the backfleld 166 pounds. The tentative starting lineup with weights: George Nix, left end, 160; Stokes Jreen, left tackle, 198; Philip Noland, left guard, 166; Leon Noblitt. center, 163; Brice Green, right guard, 155; Fred "Moose" Hartman, 198; J. R. Green, right end, 202; Darwocd "Red" Fanning, quarter, 170: Bob Drake, left half, 153; W. J. Brown, right half, 152; Andrew 'Chubby" Stewart, full, 190. TEAMS TO SEND BEST PITCHERS TO THE MOUND BEAUMONT. Sept. 18 (/!')—The Oklahoma City Indians and the Beaumont Exports, their palms itching for the Texas league pennant, were ready for the opening game in the final series of the Shalighnessly playoff here this afternoon. Tiic Indians, victors in their semi-final serins with Tulsa, traveled from Oklahoma City yesterday while .the Exporters rested from their gruelling semi-final struggle with the Galveston Buccaneers. Skipper Lorbcer of, the Exporters said he would send Clarence "Red" Phillips, huge right-hander, to the mound against the Indians. John Nlggeling wag favored to do the htlrllng 'for Oklahoma City. The Exporters, general favorites at the start of the season to win the pennant, were in high spirits, their inspiration coming from the great comeback they staged when they won three straights from Galveston after losing the first two games in the first round of the series. After a second game at Beaumont, the teams will go to Oklahoma City for contests Saturday, Sunday and Monday. If other games are needed, a sixth will be played tit Beaumont the following Wednesday and the location of the seventh will be decided by the flip of a coin. Steel in National Singles Final Sidney D. Wood Scoring one of the Ri-catcst tennis upsets in history, Wilmcr Allison, rig-lit, defeated Fred Perry, English net ace and world No. 1 player, in the semi-finals of the national i;iiiKles tournanii-nl at Forest Hills. Allison, I)y virtue of his victory, .Wllmcr Allison met and defeated Sidney B. Wood, Mr.nd New Yorker, left, • In the finals. LEAGUE NATIONAL LEAGUE Results Yesterday Boston 4, Pittsburgh 6. Philadelphia 3-1; Cincinnati 1-0. New York 3, Chicago 5. Brooklyn 2-8; St. Louis 4-7 (called 7th, dark). Cubs Win 14 Straight Games To Gain Half Tilt On Cards World Champs Split Twin Bill With Dodgers By ANDY CLARKE Associated Press Sports Writer The Chicago Cubs sweep on, leaving behind the riddled Giants, gathering steam for the Cardinal jousts that lie ahead. Deciding To Be Here This Evel By hitting the ball &.r and often behind Lefty George Bulla's eight- hit pitching, the Pampa Hoad Runners last night tied the series count with the House of David. 11 to 4. The bearded boys took the opener on Monday night, 5 to 2. The rubber game will be played tonight at 8:30 o'clock at Road Runner park despite a counter attraction across the street from the ball park. Bulla, besides pitching one of his best games of the season, was the batting star of the game, connecting for a triple, double and single in four official times at bat. Left- handed chunking had no terrors for Manager Brickell, who gathered a double and two singles. Six other members cf the Road Runner aggregation hit doubles during the evening of base hits. House of David's shortstop, .Atwell, continued to appreciate Pampa pitching by hitting a home run, which nearly broke out lights on the pole In left ccntcrfleld, and scoring two men ahead of him. He also hit a single. "Joe Brown" Deck, formerly of Phillips 66 of Borger, hit throe singles and did some grcnt relief pitching. Spiesman started for the visitors but was sent to the showers before the first inning had ended. Daisy, the lefthander who defeated the Road Runners the previous night, met no better treatment from the Road Runner bats. Deck held the birds to three runs and seven hits. Sensational play featured the AIM OF TRAINING IS Tt>| SHAKE BOMBER LOOSE By ALAN GOULD Associated Press Sports Editor NEW YORK, Sept. 17 (/P)—There's no longer any question of Lawson (By The Associnted Press.) National League. Batting: Vaughan, Pirates, .391 VIedwick, Cardinals, .361. Runs: Medwick, Cardinals, 124 3nlan, Cubs, 123. Runs batted in: Berger, Braves 19; Medwick, Cardinals, 115. Hits: Medwick, Cardinals, 211 Herman, Cubs, 203. Doubles: Herman, Cubs, 50; Medick, Cardinals, 44. Triples: Goodman, Reds, 17; Vaner, Pirates, 13. Home runs: Berger, Braves, 32; 'tt, Giants, 30 Stolen bases: Martin, Cardinals, 0; Galan, Cubs, 20. Pitchers: Lee, Cubs, 18-6; Castle- lan, Giants, 14-5. American League. Batting: Vosmik, Indians, .347; Poxx, Athletics, .345. Runs: Gehrig, Yankees, Gehringer, Tigers, 118. Runs batted in: Greenberg, Tigers, 165; Gehrig, Yankees, 117. Hits: Vosmik, Indians, 201; Cramer, Athletics, 198. Doubles: Greenberg, Tigers, 46; Vosmik, Indians, 46. Triples: Vosmik, Indians, 18; Stone, Senators, 17. Home runs: Greenberg, Tigers, 36; Foxx, Athletics, 34. BAER ADOPTS QUEER AND LOOKS BAD BY EDWARD J. NEIL, Associated Press Sports Writer. SPECULATOR, N: Y., Sept. 18 {/P) —The closer Max Baer gets to his do-or-die duel with Joe Louis, the »more perplexing a problem he presents to the prize fight business. Here he is, former heavyweight Champion of'the world, so doggedly .determined to win this fight that he Jives it every waking moment, :, dreams it when he's sleeping. He is : SQ perfectly trained that he charges about his drill ring and camp like a .moose being broken to harness. He is more • serious, better prepared than he ever was for bis triumphs over Max Schmeling and primo Camera; so serious that he .will have Jack Dempsey In his coroner in the Yankee stadium, with its j£l,000,000 worth of customers, next [Tuesday night. Yet for all his efforts, he still looks so bad when he gets in there with ihis sparring partners that the experts who picked him moan and .shake their heads. Those who declared for Louis, the .fastest, deadliest puncher boxing jhas seen since Dempsey, go around [shaking hands with each other. ''Jjisten," said Baer, as his worried supporters nailed him down for reassurance, "I'm fighting Louis f&$t Tuesday night, not these sparring partners. I don't have to lick tt —" They don't fight like Louis [ght, I'm, getting in shape my Stop worrying." ... Jt Js fl. natter ol record that Baer work up a sweat and lose all 12 to his sparring partners. But he was a ball of fire when they rang that starting bell on him against Schmeling. One of the reasons for Baer's recent poor showings is the crouch he has adopted, a queer turtle-like sort of a stance'from which he can neither hit nor defend himself. Experts thinking of the speed and decisiveness of Lous' left hook and right cross shudder as Baer flounders around in it, taking everything his sparring partners throw. "That crouch?" said one of his helpers today. "What's the use of kidding ourselves? That's just to give Louis something to think about. He'll be looking for' it. Instead Baer will come out swinging as lie always has." Standings Today Team— W L Pet. Chicago 93 52 .641 St. Louis 89 52 .631 New York 84 54 .609 Pittsburgh 82 63 .566 Brooklyn 62 78 .443 Cincinnati 64 82 .438 Philadelphia 60 81 .426 Boston 84 105 .245 Where They Play Today Boston at Pittsburgh. Philadelphia at Cincinnati. New York at Chicago. Brooklyn, at St. Louis. . AMERICAN LEAGUE Results Yesterday Chicago 3, Washington 1; 1'4 innings. Cleveland 5, Philadelphia 3. St. Louis 3, New York 4. Detroit 4, Boston 5. Standings Today Team— W L Pet. Detroit 90 New York 81 Cleveland 73 Boston 72 Chicago 70 Washington 61 Little's place in the golfing sun. They made it 14 straight wins yes- ! The California cannonader has terday. ths!se madcap Cubs who taken over the throne of amateur have come from the rear to gain a ! supremacy,. abdicated by Bcb Jones St. Louis 59 50 58 69 71 70 80 81 82 .643 .583 .514 .503 .500 .433 .421 .401 Philadelphia 55 Where They Play Today Chicago at Washington. St. Louis at New York. Detroit at Boston. Cleveland at Philadelphia. Sports Roundup NEW YORK, Sept. 18. (/I 3 )—Gene Turiney, looking very fit, is giving he hot spots an occasional play . . . he Baer-Louis fight will be a sell- 2',i lead on the Cards and 5Vi on the Giants. They play two more with the New Yorkers, two more with Pittsburgh, then on to St. Louis where they will play five games with Frisch's naughty boys in the series that probably will decide where the pennant shall wave. The Giants proved jittery under pressure yesterday as the Cubs beat them 5-3. Hal Schumacher hogtied them for five innings. He injured his shoulder, however, and on his retirement Joe Moore and Hank Lsibcr made a pair of errors that handed the game to the Cubs. St. Louis split a doubleheader with the Brooklyn Dodgers as only one of the Dean brothers came through as relief hurlers. Paul went to the mound in the final inning of the first game with one run in and none out to stop the Stengel boys and give the Cards a 4-2 victory. Dizzy, called to duty with the iut by Friday only 14,000 re- erved seats were left last night. im Weaver of the Pirates and Dolph Camilli of the Phils have the ilggest hands in baseball. Joe Louis' fiancee rings him up Alex Smith has asked an injunction against Gray county to protect a; piece of land which has been 'in. similar Utigatio.n several times previously. ' ' Tjhe county would, under the injunction, be asked to "restore §ujph barrow pits in said east and west road between the SW 1-4 Qf section "" - ' the NW 1-4 of section so to every night from Chicago Gene Sarazen says any one of four golf pros can take Lawton Little . . . all right, Gene, you and who? . . . John Mcllvain, a pitcher with Charlevoi in the Penn State association, is only 52 years old. Harvard grads are saving their dough to go to West Point and Prince' -ii and see what Santa Glaus Harlow Ims brought . . . the grape- v'"-' ''ays Donie Bush is signed, :: .aied und'a'l but delivered to Cleveland for next Mason, despite denials. Jack Blackburn, who thinks Joe Louis is a combination Joe Gaha, Sam Langford ought to know. ford eight time and Gans three. Arky Vaughan, who may hit .400 this and Joe Walcott, . He fought Lang- season, batting league. has the most unorthodox stance in either major Minnesota's giant killers are not worrying about the Big Ten . . . It's the Nebraska game that's making Bernie Bierman's gray hair grayer. Oharjje Itetzjaff jg the. popular choice over Art t8?Jcy in tomorrow jjight's ten rounder "at 8$. Paul- The Giante will be made over whether or n.o . . . Tarzan Parmelee, Mark Kpenig and t\yo or three tfpketed for Phil- yeu aren't lively Cards one run ahead in the seventh frame of the nightcap, failed and lost 8-7 as the Dodgers hopped on him for three runs. The Pittsburgh Pirates collected five runs in the first inning of their game with the Braves and then coasted home to a 6-4 victory. Philadelphia took a doubleheader from Cincinnati, 3-1 and 1-0. Camilli smacked a homer for the lone tally in the second. Wesley Ferrell of the Red Sox blocked the Tigers' royal road and defeated the American league leaders 5-4 as he chalked up his 24th win of the season. Tony Lazzeri came through with a pinch single in the ninth to drive home Red Rolfe with a run and., a 4-3 decision for the Yanks over the St. Louis Browns. The Cleveland Indians defeated the Athletics 5-3 as rookie pitcher Vallie Eaves experienced difficulty in finding the plate. Jimmy Dykes' double scored the run that gave the White Sox victory over Washington in a 14-inning struggle. The game had been a pitchers' battle between Stratton and Fisher of the White Sox and Bail Whitehill of the Senators. Lawton Already Has Victory in Gridiron Record The Lawton, Okla., Wolves will come to Pampa Friday night with the taste of victory whetting thdir hope of making it two in a row with a win over the Pampa Harvesters of Coaches Mitchell and Prejean. Lawton took an 18 to 0 game from Walter, Okla., on a muddy field last Friday night. The Wolves at times showed mid-season form. The backs, with Sheppards, 180-pound fullback, leading the way. ripped and tore at the Walters line and skirted the ends for long gains and three touchdowns. The Harvesters went through a long scrimmage session yesterday afternoon. Some of the boys showed up well, others being somewhat disappointing. Game time will be 8 o'clock at Harvester field. General admission tickets went on sale at noon today at Pampa Drug No. 1, Harvester Drug, and Fatheree Drug No. 4. The athletic committee urges farjs to purchase their tickets d,o,wntow.n /"Soridval'i arfwileatnn tn . R{\ /iavt£« -P/tM five years ago, and demonstrated convincingly over a two-year winning streak that he ranks with the great Georgian as a shot maker. It is doubtful if Little ever will equal the supreme feat Jones achieved in 1930—the grand slam of four major championships in Britain and America. The California!! has a long way to go before he comes even clo-'e to rivalling the eight- year record of 13 national titles collected by the Georgian. 'Set his developments has been so rapid and sensational within two years and his domination of the amateur field is so complete today that it is no longer safe to suggest where Little is going to stop or be stopped. The professionals already are regarding the amateur king with considerable admiration as well ns apprehension. They had had the open championships to themselves, at home and abroad, since 1930 with | the exception of Johnny Goodman's triumph in 1933. It appeared Goodman was the simon-pure player most likely to attempt filling the big pair of shoes left by Jones. Jhonny's still a fine shotmaker and a first class competitor but Little has jump- COLUMN Editor, The News: The Junior C. of C. sponsored th second annual baseball tournamen to foster and promote interest ir baseball in Pampa and the Pan handle of Texas. During this tour nament you saw youngsters jus starting out—you have witnesse their faults as well as their possi bilitles. The sparkling play of som of these youngsters brought th crowd to their feet, but the stead inoss of the oldtimers—the way tha experience brings the ball playe thru in the pinches—is also inter esting to lovers of this grand old game, therefore, we must expresi our appreciation to those who mad< this tournament possible. We are grateful to Bob Winkler of the Amarillo Shamrocks, who entered the tournament under grea difficulties; to Bob. Takewell, business manager of Huber's fine ball club; to L. J. Ward and Sam Hale who entered the Coltexo Gasolinerb to Jake Leggett of the Coltexo Black Cats; to Bob Kirkpatrick and C. I. Jones who managed the Phillips of Pampa team; to Fred Huth and Frank Mulroney of Phillips G6; to Hr.rolrt Miller and Fred Bricke! of the Road Runners—And then ,. there is C. O. Busby, who again ed several notches ahead of him' came to our rescue with the eighth and the gap is widening. "Little has improved at least 200 per cent in the last two years," said a prominent pro after watching the California!! crush eight successive rivals at Cleveland last week and register his fourth successive amateur championship conquest. "In some respects he is now a greater match player than Jones was. He has the 'killer' instinct that the Georgian lacked, pius tremendous power and extraordinary concentration. He is not only a big hitter but there isn't a flaw anywhere in his game. He's deadly with every club and lie is a superb putter. "If Little doesn't add the National Open championship to his laurels Within the next year or two, I miss my guess. He has the shots and he has the confidence." At Cleveland Little was exactly 19 strokes under par for 156 holes. This is unquestionably an all-time record in 39 years of American amateur championship play. The best mark Jones compiled was at Mini- knhda, in 1927, when he finished ten under par for 152 holes. Like a true champion, Little was at his peak in the final match to repulse the scrappy challenge of Oklahoma's Walter Emeiy, 4 and 2. The California!! finished with an eagle—his second on the same hole in as many days—to end Emery's last hopes in one of the most exciting championship matches since George Von Eim beat Bob Jones in 1926 at Baltusrol. YESTERDAY'S (By Tliu Associated Press.) Larry French, Cubs: Ifept Giants' 11 hits well scattered while mates took advantage of -four errors to win, 5-3. Paul Dean, Cardinals, and Pr.en.chy Bordagaray, • Dodgers: Paul's relief pitching stopped Brooklyn rally in ninth inning of first. Latter drove, in three runs with a homer, double, and single In nightcap. Dutch Lelber, Athletics: Held Indians to two hits last seven innings as reJief pitcher but Trib£ won on jives' wiWness Jn early frames. pusty and Joe Oronin; team. Those of you who saw the Pampa Indians play cannot help but appreciate the fine work that Busby is doing. He took a group of high school boys and has made a scrappy, hard hitting ball club that lacks only experience in the field to round out a real ball club. Busby created this ball club, not because he has something to advertise, but because he loved the game and he loved his boys. Therefore, we especially thank C. O. Busby for the fine work he is doing: We are not only grateful to all managers and each individual ball player, but we are grateful to the baseball fans of Pampa. and its surrounding territory. Had it not been for your loyalty, your willingness to get out your overcoats and blankets and come on out to the games in very uncomfortable weather, this tournament would have failed completely. All of you must admit that the brand of baseball played during the tournament was much finei than that played here a year ago With your continued patronage it will continue to improve. And last we doubly appreciate the fact that Neely Vaught missec his vacation in order to stay until the tournament was over. So, we take our hats off to Neely Vaught the best umpire in the State of Texas. Oh yes, there is Dan McGrew who risked his golden voice against the inclement weather to keep you properly informed from the press box. To all of you, we really appreciate your loyalty and we thank you, Pampa: Junior Chamber of Commerce Baseba!! Committee. A. J. Johnson, chairman. opened proceedings by making a great catch back of first. George made one of his sensational one- handed stabs to get Bass in the fourth. Brickell backed against the fence for Hutson's fly in the next inning. Atwell, bearded shortstop, made one of the greatest plays seen here this year when he came in fast and took a hopper with his gloved hand and threw to first in time to get Lisle. The ball took a bad hop as Atwell charged. Hanson handle nine chances at second without an error. The visitors put on their pepper game to the enjoyment of the fans, but the applause was slight compared to that received by the Road Runner pepper game team of Scaling, George, Hardin, and Nell, nut on after the bearded display. The beards had the science but the Pampa boys had the fun. The Road Runners opened the scoring with a six run barrage in the opening inning, and were never headed. Brickell collected two singles in the inning and George hit a double and drew a walk. Scaling made two outs, after drawing a walk the first time, and Nell made the other. Bulla had a bad inning in the third when Clift opened with a double, went to third on Deck'? single, and both scored ahead ot Atwell when he hit a homer. George made his great play to get the first out and Bulla tightened to fan the next two batters. Daney and Bass will probably tangle in a mound duel tonight. House of David AB R II O A E Anderson 3b 4 0 o 1 l o Hanson 2b 3 0 1 5 4 o Hutson rf 4 0 o 1 o 0 Clift cf 4 : i 3 o ! Deck If-p 4 2 3 2 4 0 Atwell ss 4 1 2 0 2 1 Bass If 4 o 0 1 0 0 Flemming c 4 0 0 3 SpicEinan p n 0 0 Daisy p o 0 o C. Tucker Ib 3 o 1 0 0 0 0 0 8 0 Totals 34 4 8 24 11 Road Runners Brickell If 4 George ss 5 Scaling 3b 5 Nell Ib 5 Patton rf ... 5 Seitz cf " 5 jsle c 5 VTcLary 2b 3 1 3 1 1 1 0 000 1 1 17 2 1 2 3 2 4 1 Bulla p 4 o 3 0 BY DILLON GRAHAM, Associated Pre?s Sports Writer. . WASHINGTON,. Sept. 18 f/P)—Itl rrmilres but six short words for! Couch James (Possum Jim) Pixleel to sum up George Washington's! gridiron problems this fall. "We| must shnke Tuffy Leemans loose," he says. "Our other worries probably will I take care of themselves if we can! manage to get Tuffy into the clear| where he can shift for himself," Pixlee explained. Alphcnse Leemnns, a six foot, 187-1 pound quarterback, known here as I the "Belgian Bomber," is one of the! shiftiest runners in the East, and I a triple-threat to boot. "He's the! best back I've ever seen," his coach | says, Although given little Interference I last season and forced to do most I of the running, part of the kicking! and all of the passing, Leemans | gained over 1,000 yards. The Colonials likely will gamble I on a couple of sophomores to help! Leemans. Joey Kaufman of New York will assume some of Tuffy's passing chores and give Leemans' a chance to snag 'em for a change. Ross Marshall, a speedy 200-pounder from Olathe, Kans., will do the line | plunging and serve as Leeman's in- | terference bodyguard. The forwards aren't worrying Plx- Ice. They allowed but one touchdown a year ago and the line appears just as strong now. "We will be a stronger, smoother- functioning team than last season," Pixlee says. "We'll give Alabama | and Rice, our must powerful opponents, compction worthy of the name. I won't say we'll beat them, but We may." ' The schedule: Sept. 27, Emory and Henry (x); Oct. 5, Alabama; Oct. 11, Cataba of North Carolina (x); Oct. 18, West Virginia (x); Oct. 26, Wake Forest at Wake Forest, N. C.; Nov. 2, Rice Institute; Nov. 8, Davis-Elklns (x); Nov. 15, Tusa University (x); Nov. 28, North Dakota. (x)—Night games. Southwest Loop Scrimmage For Games Saturday Totals -11 11 15 27 15 Score by innings: louse cf David Road Runners 010 300 000— 4 620 120 OOx—11 pitchers for triple, double and two singles. Curt Davis and Dolph Camilli, Phillies: Davis outpointed Gene Scott in opener with Reds. CamilH hit twenty-seventh homer for only run in second. Carl Fisher and Jimmy Dykes, White Sox: Former pitched five scoreless innings of relief ball and latter cirove in winning run with double in 14-inning encounter with Senators. Tony Lazaeri, Yankees: His pinch hit In the ninth defeated Browns. t^wifiete i tej^J b ( y, &$> pajWprjj --tytMfto Summary: Runs batted in—Seitt 2. George, McLary 4, Bulla, Atwell 3, Deck, Bulla, Patton. Home run—Atvell. Three base hit—Bulla. Two oase hits—George, McLary, Patton Seitz, Clift, Lisle, Bulla, Nell' Brickell. Stolen bases—Seitz 2 Brickeli, McLary. Double play—Atvell to Hanson to Tucker. Hit by pitched ball—by Spiesman (George) Stiuck out—by Bulla 4, Spiesman 1 Deck 1. Bases on balls—off Bulla l' Spiesman l, Daisy 3, Deck 2 Um- pires—Polvogt and Ledford. Time of game—1:35. Europe's Tennis Stars and Native SonsJPill Play LOS ANGELES, Sept. 18 (/P)—Two of Europe's leading tennis stars laced a couple of those disturbingly good native sons today as they sought to clear the third round of the Pacific Southwest championship. Roderich Menzel, clouting Czecho- Slovakian who stands first in the foreign draw, goes up against Oharles Carr, University of South- iiirn California player and A. Mar- tin-LeGeay, France, must meet Gerald Bartosh. . Francis X. Shields, third ranking slayer of the nation, was expected ;o find little difficulty in beating Elmer Griffin, a local public courts player. Aljison, national cham- pton, encountered no end. of trouble yesterday before h,« won from pill Robertson, San MKrtow, pajif., a-3 1-6, ;9-7. & &$m^t ^ (Uy The Associated Tress.) Southwest conference coaches, hoping to emerge from practice sessions by Saturday with teams ready for opening competition, are putting their charges through plenty of stiff scrimmages. ' Coach Morley Jennings put the Baylor Bears through a prolonged scrimmage session yesterday. The Texas Christian Horned Frogs al^o went through a scrimmage session. Scrimmage and defensive plays of all sorts were on the program at Rice Institute. Signal drills, kick-off and returns preceded a short scrimmage at Te?as A. & M. The Arkansas Razorbacks topk time off from stiff blocking and tackling drills to work toward perfecting aerial machinery. Coaches Matty Bell and Vio Hurt expressed dissatisfaction after they had watched the Southern Methodist Mustangs in scrimmage—arid the mentors ordered more hard work and the study of plays. Workouts at the University of Texas—where th6 Longhorns we)-e reported to be rounding into fail- early season form—indicated thjit Coach Jack Chevigny plans to utilise the punt as an offensive weapon. GOLF BALL PLAYS LEAP FROjG REIDSVILLE, N. C., Sept. 18 (/P) —As Oscar Leath struck hi$ gojf ball, there was a loud grunt. He's never heard a ball protest against being hit. He watched it sail cjearjy 100 yards. Then into his line of vision another object fell. He investigated and found a bullfrog. HJs club had lifted both ball arid frog 'into the air. ' Li Po, the great eigthth-century Chinese pqet, was drowned when he "ell from a boat while trying to ki§s the moon's reflection in the water. Bean the tiasuieos toqa.v FAST - - SAFE - - CLEAN FLY —BUSINESS —PLEASURE Govt. Licensed X W A PANHANDLE Agent LW3S T i ^i'VJ

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