Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 19, 1935 · Page 5
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 5

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 19, 1935
Page 5
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'" '.. ' * - > \ . - ' r • > ' t j "W -f"i '^'§ s JiS WORRY COACtfSS OF LOCAL ELEVEN Thei Utwton, Okja.. ,Wolves, first oppohfihts of the Harvesters, arc' tetfmitf tfe'l/ifo'ne of the sta»ngest teSfcS'iii'.Oldohoma this year. Llftlfe spScIfifc Hifoiifi&llait about the tcain lifts b'cch received, and ' the nwvestei-a will have tb Jnftct an utlkflbWrt style of play toinolwow nlghfat 8 O'clock on the new grass at 4fal4ferfier field. . Th^bfily tHihg ;: known about the LawtiMi' tea'hi is that 10 lettermen front',last year will, be in the start- Ing lineup and that tile team will average 164 pounds to the man, Which is about nine pounds per man less than that of the Harvester starters. Unconfirmed reports received here are to the.effect that three of the Wolves placed on the All-State team in 1934 and that three others received honorable mention. The Wolves opened the 1935 season with •art 18 to 0 win over Walters on a muddy field. The Lawton line is uniform, the lightest player weighing 166 pounds and the heaviest tipping the scales at 180 pounds. The backfield, with the exception of the fullback, will b'e light and fast. , Coaches Mitchell and Prejean Have been working their boys at top speed this week, trying to whip their green material into shape for the opening battle. Although the ofiaches have not made statements, It is known they are worried about the game. They wonder how the Hoys will act tinder fire. Three mem-, bers of the stating lineup will be playing their first football before a large audience. Only two members of the Harvester starting eleven were regulars on last year's team. They are J. R. Green, end, and Leon Noblitt. Other starters, who sported Harvester uniforms last year, saw little play. J. R. Green, Harvester right end, will face Hancock of Lawton across to brief space. Green will have a considerable weight advantage, weighing 202 pounds to Hancock's 455 pounds. "Moose" Hartman, right 'tackle, 198, will be scowling at Read, 175 pounds. Philip Noland, right guard, 166, will face Red Wilson, 1/76. Noblitt, Harvester center, and Gentry of Lawton will weigh the siame, 163 pounds. Brice Green, left guard, 155, will face the giant, Bailey, 180 pounds. Stokes Green, right tackle, will be across from E. Wilson, 167. George Nix, left end, T60, will give weight to G. Wilson, 178. Red Fanning, Harvester quarter- Back, will weigh 170 pounds, compared with Kinzey, 145 pounds. Drake, left half, weighes 153 pounds compared with Mann, 158 pounds. On the;other side of the backfields, Brown weights 152 pounds and Powers 132 pounds. Both teams have big fullbacks, Stewart weighing 190 pounds and Sheppard 180 pounds. Louis' Manager Tells How Baer Can Whip Negro POMPTQN LAKES, NT. J., Sept; 19 (IP)— Here's a tip for Max Baer on how he can whip Joe Louis at t#e Yankee stadium Tuesday night and it comes from nonei other than Jiphn Roxborough, manager of the Detroit Bomber. ' "The only chance Baer has to beat Jpe is to slip over a low left-handed anch in the first round, paralyze ouis and then nail him with a ght," declared Roxborough. "Understand I am not saying that Max will do that," added Joe's manager, "but if he tosses one IPW blow, it will be just too bad. We will start throwing them, top. We may lose the round but I am ' sure we can afford to lose more than Baer." - -James J. Braddoek, who lifted the, heavyweight croWn from Baer in June, agrees with Roxborough in Sat Max will be in for the fight of 1 jus life next week. "I won't say for certain .until I see Baer work at Speculator Friday, •fill* flg nt now J ' m kinda 1 "cl lned to lean toward Louis," said Brad- Ipck a'ftey: watching the 31-year-old etroit fjghter work out. "Max can "as; hard or harder than this boy, he's gpt' to watch out. Louis „.„ faster and pftener." . ^Except for another bpxing session •.Saturday, Louis is all: through Avlth " a?4 wprk. He planned to dp only ght work today, Friday arid Sun- Bucks Will Play Hornets Friday ^^,JtB. Sept. 19.—The White gueke will provide the QPP.P- 'for the Mobeetie Hprnets OB Friday afternoon a.t 2 * IJie game is being taken y py the Hornets, the Bucks fjeiding a strong team. HEAD CHIEF OF tlEE AT RlCB MM A WB-VBAK RECORD OP owe oefEKT, oue -ne AND 9 vicnttfiES WITH w/r owt-s.,:. WE ft«w£i?.sjM.M soa HIS SQUAD 464 S AND toWTWg oWBALL:HE. PITCHES.. GUKS MHO THI6 FAMOUS HURt-ER IS AND VJIN APOZBN USED PIPB Ct£fttJ£R&... OONfrKD BY S.t BY EDWARD J. NEIL, Associated Press Sports Writer. SPECULATOR, N. Y., Sept. 19 (/P) —M ax Baer'is a little-"edgy" today, a little argumentative. If you take those signs as indica-- tions of perfect physical condition, which fight handlers do, then the erratic Californian is ready to duel Joe Louis in the Yankee stadium Tuesday night. For instance, a reporter from a New York newspaper whose sports editor favors the other fellow, got a little close to'the big curly head. Baer casually dropped a short right hand punch on the writer's shoulder. . "Take that back to your editor," he growled. Now the reporter can't write on a typewriter. He has to dictate his stories. Baer is getting mean in his training ring here. Down so fine at 211 pounds that some of the visiting trainers and experts crowding his camp think he is overdoing it, Max is evening up for past indignities. He smashed George Turner of Tulsa around yesterday, after the 19-year-old 190-poi*nder had made 1 a punching bag of him for a couple of days. Ke knocked down- Abe ISRIVENQE REPORTER Feldman, a real heavyweight, for the first time in Feldman's busy, career. Life is miserable now for Baer's housemates In the log cabin four miles' up in the Adirondack hills. Lights automatically shut off from the town power plant at 10 p. m. No radio, no smoking, nothing but the right food, road work, training, have made a magnificent physical specimen of the former heavyweight champion, but the unusual ordeal has left the night club favorite healthy to a degree bordering on a oiervous breakdown. "I'm ducking him," says Frank Pacassi, his head conditioner. "He's so mean now you can't tell what he'll do." Baer will cut down sharply on his boxing from now on, though he plans to put on the gloves every day .through Sunday. He will scale about 208 next Tuesday, and there is little chance that he will be allowed to fly down to New York with ticket sales indicating a sellout and the first million dollar gate since Jack Dempsey knocked out Jack Sharkey. Ticket spsculators, visiting here ( are offering $100 each for choice ringside seats. (By The Associated Press.) "Polishing off" drills were in order in the Southwest. conference training camps today as coaches sought to round out teams for open- tog competition this week-end. Pleased with the work of backfield men in scrimmage, the University of Texas coaching staff turned its efforts to the development of a fast, aggressive forward wall. The Texas Aggies, conditioned by hard drills, let down to light training. Coach Morley Jennings said practice at Baylor university had about brought him to a decision on the starting line-up for the opening game against Southwestern university at Waco Saturday. Classes started today at the Uni^ versity of Arkansas, and the Razorbacks suspended the two drill dally method, and will taper off for their game against Kansas state Teachers September 28 with one training session daily, Coaches Matty Bell and Vic Hurt expressed satisfaction with the way the Southern Methodist Mustangs performed in scrimmage. Rice institute reported a teain, of nearly all seniors ready for opening fire and an array of promising sophompres on d.eck as substitutes. Leg injuries >Iimmy Lawrence, hard-driving veteran back at Texas Christian, received in scrimmage, troubled the Horned Frog mentors. It was feared Lawrence might not be able to-play in the first game Saturday, against Howard Payne. AT m\wm CAMPS o~ \ r ment is sweeping the high school. "It's a strike but a date boycott will break it up," declared Head Coach Dan Stallworth. BASEBALL STANDINGS NATIONAL LEAGUE Results Yesterday Boston 2, Pittsburgh 5. Philadelphia 5, .Cincinnati 6. New York 3, Chicago 15. Brooklyn 3, St. Louis 6. Standings Today Team— W L Chicago 94 52 St. Louis 90 53 New York 84 55 Pittsburgh 83 63 Cincinnati 65 8ft Brooklyn 62 79 Philadelphia .,,..... 60 82 Boston 34 106 Where They Play Today Boston at Pittsburgh, ' Philadelphia at Cincinnati. New York at Chicago. Brooklyn at St. Louis. Pot. .644 .629 .604 .568 .44? .440 .423 .243 Boys Planning A Date Boycott Against Pepless QUANAH, sept, 19 (/¥)— Quanah h,|gh schppj boys a,re qonsWf date boycptt against eligible whs, -refuse to )$z ito pep girls LEAGUE Rr.rilts Yesterday c - -''<ur-> 4-1, Washington 5*3. Cleveland 10-10, Philadelphia 5-0. St. Lpuis 7-3, New York 4-6. Detroit 3, Bpston 4. Standings Today Team— " W fc o Detroit ....... ...... 90 New York' ........... 83 Cleveland ........... 76 Boston .............. 73 Chicago ............. 70 Washington ......... 63 gt. Louip ........... 60 . Philadelphia ........ 5,5 84 ,39g Wgere They Play Today Chicago At Washington. 8t. Loui£ at N$w York. Detroit at Boston. Cleveland at Philadelphia. ' 'WE8 51 59 69 71 73 .6?8' ,683 ,m .507 I»AMIE»A AND LEFOfcS TO PLAY M AMAfttLLO ON SUNDAY With the baseball season gradual^ ly drawing to an end, the Pampa Road Runners are still playing the great brand of baseball they have given fans all season. Last night they defeated- the House of David, 12 to 5. giving them five wins out of six from the bearded team that has defeated most of the seml-prb- fesslonal clubs in the nation and part of Canada. Lee Daney was on his toes, limiting the visitors to eight hits, Well scattered after the first ihnlhg.when two runs were scored on three hits, Daney was opposed by "Feewee" Bass, diminutive lefthander who formerly was a Road Runner nemesis when he was with Phillips of Borger. Bass was trying for his 35th win of the season, in 41 games, but he failed tp smother the Road Runner batd. ' Getting to Bass for 16 base hits, including a triple and six doubles, the Road Runners were out of danger after the second inning. Atwell brought the crowd to life in the eighth when he hit a long home run over the centerfield fence, his second of the tournament. Both were terrific wallops, very much like the home runs collected by Gordon Nell last year. Floyd Lisle, Road Runner catcher who relieved Horton in the first after he had injured a finger, continued his great hitting, collecting a triple, double, and single in four trips to the plate. Lisle got a double and single on Tuesday night and two singles on Monday night. Ben McLary also picked up many points in his batting average. He got two singles and two walks last night to add to a double on Tuesday night and a single and walk Monday night. Brickell and Nell each picked up three hits last night, two doubles, and a single each. Hanson and Flemmlng of the visitors each managed to nick Daney for- a double and single. Anderson got two singles and Atwell hit for the circuit. Both teams played smart games in the field. McLary made six assists without a bobble and Scaling was only one behind. The House of David infield had only nine assists, but Hanson at second base was credited with five putouts. The bearded men-scored twice In the -first and the Road Runners duplicated. The home team went one run up In the second and held it until the fourth when the score was again tied. The fifth saw the Road Runners go one run up. They added two runs in the sixth and five in the seventh to Ice the game. The Road Runners and Coltexo Gas of LePors will give Amarillo fans a treat on Sunday afternoon when they clash at Metro park. Each team has won six games this season in their clashes. Phillips of Pampa and Phillips of Borger will play at Road Runner park at 2:30 o'clock House of David AB R H O A E Anderson 3b 5 1 2 1 2 0 Hanson 2b 5 2 2 5 1 0 Hutson rf 4 0 0 2 0 0 Clift of 4 0 1 2 0 .1 Deck If 4 0 0 2 0 0 Atwell ss 4 1 1 0 3 0 C. Tucker Ib 3 0 0 6 0 0 Plemming o 4 1 2 6 1 1 Bass p 3 0 00 2 1 Totals 36 5 8 24 9 3 Road Runners— Brickell If 523200 George ss 4 1 1 2 1 0 Scaling 3b 41 1050 Nell Ib •... 5 2 3 12 0 1 Patton rf 5 Q 1 2 1 0 Seitz of 3 2 1 4 0 0 Horton c 0 0 0 1 0 0 Lisle c 4 3 3 4 0 1 McLary 2b 21 2 0 6 0 Daney p .,..,.... -4 0 1 0 0 0 Totals ......... 36 12 16 27 13 2 Score by innings: House of DavJd .... 201 100 01Q— 5 Road Runners .,.. 2.1Q Q12 51x— 13 Summary: 'Runs batted in— Hanson, Ollft 2, Nell 2, Patton 2, Daney 2, Anderson, McLary 3, Lisle 2, Atwell. Home runr-Atwell. Three base hits— McLary, Lisle. Two base hits —Hanson 2, Nell 2, Patton, Plem- ming, Lisle, Brickell 2." Sacrifice hits —George, Scaling. Double play- Deck to Piemming. Struck out— by Bass 7, Daney 5, Bases on balls- off Bass 3, Daney 2. Umpires— Pol- vogt and Ledford. Time of game — 1:50. Sports Roundup , Associated Press Sports Writer. NEW YORK, Sept, 19 (#}— Don't be surprised if Kentucky takes a ,fall out of Ohio state' in th'elr grid opener. . . . The Wildcats will be jpointing for tbftt pne and tfcey'U fee primed to the gW- . . JPc? Pnjo State it wil( be just another tune up. ... The Qlant froni ojffipe Is laughing off r^pprts iabe Rutb will be signed a.S ma.n£fer }f T^-ry fails to deliver 9> pennant. HBTHTTO BEAUMONT'S LEADING ' HURLER BEATEN BY NIGGELING BEAUMONT, Sept. 19. W)— Thanks to a brilliant pitching performance by John Nlggeling, the Oklahoma City Indians held a considerable edge today in their series against the Beaumont Exporters for the Texas league championship. The one-same lead of the Redmen loomed 'larger than usual because their 4 to 1 victory in the series opener was scored off Clarence "Red" Philips, ace of the Beaumont staff, and in the Exporters' home park. After today's contest, the teams will move to Oklahoma City for three games. Manager Dutch Lorbeer of the Shippers planned to send Joe Hare to the mound in an effort to square the series. Hare saved two games against Galveston in the first round of the Shaughnessy playoff. Manager Bert Niehoff of the Indians said he likely would counter with Jack Brillheart or Eddie Marleau, saving "Red" Evans, the league's lending pitcher, for the opener at Oklahoma City. Niggellng was in fine fettle as he limited the Shippers to two singles. He issued four passes, but no two two of them in any one inning. Phillips was stingy in the pinches until the ninth, when the Indians drove him from the mound and scored three runs on four hits. Young opened the ninth with a hit through the pitcher's box. On the hit and run, Bilgere lined to the left of Vincent, Beaumont second baseman, and Young ,made it to third. But for the fact that Vincent had started over to cover second, it might have been a double play. Fltz- patrlck singled to center, scoring Young and sending Gilgere to third. He continued to second on the throw-in. Larkln rushed to Phillips' relief and fanned Niggeling, but Myers singled through the box, scoring Gilgere, and Fitzpatrlck crossed the plate after Brower's fly to Cullenbine. The Tribe made its other run in the third on Easterling's double and Young's single after two were out. Buddy Bates, who walked to start the last half of the sixth, made the only Beaumont counter. He went to second on Cullenbine's sacrifice, took third on a passed ball and scored on Jones' roller between first and second. Phillips was the only other Shipper to connection with one of Nig- geling's puzzlers. He got a single to right center in the third. A crowd of 7,028 persons saw the game. WAICP LEAGUE IfADEKS' (By The Associated Preaa.) National League. Batting: Vaughan, Pirates, .390; Medwiok, Cardinals, .360. Runs: Galan, Cubs, 125; Medwick, Cardinals, 124. Runs batted in: Berger, Braves, 119; Medwick,'Cardinals, 116. Hits: Medwick, Cardinals, 212; Herman, Cubs, 207. Doubles: Herman, Cubs, 51; Medwick, Cardinals, 44. Triples: Goodman, Reds, 17; L. Waner, Pirates, 14, Home runs: Sergey Braves, 32; Ott, Giants, 30 Stolen bases: Martin, Cardinals, 20; Galan, Cubs, 20. Pitching: Lee, Cubs, 18-6; J. Dean, Cardinals, 26-11. American League, Batting: Vbsmik, Indians, .348; Foxx, Athletics, .346. Runs: Gehrlg, Yaiwees, Gehringer, Tigers, 118. Runs batted in: Greenberg, Tigers, 166; Gehrig, Yankees, 118. Hits: Vpsmik, Indians, 305; Cramer, Athletics, 203. Doubles: Vosmik, Indians, 47; Greenberg, Tigers, 46. Triples: Vosmik, Indians, and Stone, Senators, 18. pome runs: Greenberg, Tigers, 36; Foxx, Athletics, 34. Stolen bases: Werber, Red Sox, 26; Lary, Browns, 22. . . . If he has to expand, it will be at the rate of $3 per seat. ... No gravy there, boys. Bill Danforth of Boston and elsewhere Is the world's No. 1 golf fan. . . . He's in the gallery at e(H Bjitr ish and United States open /and amateur tournaments. , . ', He fjles his own plane and usually is aqcom- panled by his pal, Francis Qutirnet' Pug Lund says the 1935 Minnesota Gophers will outshine the 193,4 crew, . . . And Ihjat Tuffy Thprop- son, sophomore, ball Carrier,'Is just the lad to make them all forget.,, . The Athletics have an ambidextrous battery in George Turbeville and pan} Richards. ... Gene. Sarazen and Babe Didrikson split the purse 70-30 pn that barnstorming tour, ... You guess who got the fat end. Pompton Lakes specials: Joe LC-UJS win postpone Ms honeymoon sp fie can rop't for the Tigers In the rW series. . , . Hte Isyprtte Tiger jQerald Wftlkejr. , . . Jo.e dpew't why-rhe "j«s,t Jjk^s Wm," . Immediately/after the series, will cease being 9> petreiter ana move {9 OJjieago 'where J?e a gwankyapa.rtmen.t- Cubs Break Season Re In Winning 15th Cards Win Too, But Are Still Behind Chicago The pennant-hungry Cubs have gobbled up another record on their Way toward the National league title, Just about, wrecking the hopes of the Giants. The Cubs routed the Giants 15 to 3 yesterday for their 15th straight triumph, holding their 2VS game margin over the second-place Cardinals and putting the Gialits 6Vj games to the rear. The victory gave them not only the longest winning streak in either circuit this season but the longest in the National league since Brooklyn hit the 15-mark in 1924. Charley's Grimm's clouting crew looked good enough to go on almost indefinitely without a loss. Trailing 1-2 as they came to bat in the fourth inning they battered Clydell Castleman and Harry Gumbert for eight runs in the one frame and sewed up the game. Charley Root, who pitched steadily all the way, whiffed three Giants in the fifth. In the next frame the Cubs made three straight errors to load the bases, then retired the side without a run. Tlie Cards, with eleven games to go against Chicago's eight, came from behind to trim the Dodgers 6-3. A big six inning.put Bill Hallahan in the hole as Pepper Martin, subbing in the outfield for the injured Terry Moore, contributed an error to a two-run Dodger rally. But the Cards smashed back with four straight hits off Tom Zachary and Bobby Rels to take the lead in the seventh and win behind Paul Dean's relief flinging. In the American league, the Yankees delayed the final settlement a little longer by breaking even with the Browns in a double header while the Tigers dropped a 4-3 decision to the Red Sox. A five-run rally in the eighth gave St. Louis a 7-4 triumph in the open- NEBRASKA COACH TO ST RUNNING ANSI NOT PA 6Y DWIGHT Associated Press Sports Writer, LINQOLN, Neb., Sept. 19 (/P)—A diversified running offense with plenty of speed and supplemented by a sparkling aerial attack will be the principal asset of the 1935 University of Nebraska football team if Coach D. X. Bible perfects his plans. Despite the greater stress on the aerial game this year, Bible L? content to base the Cornhuskers' play on a "sound running attack." H'e hastened to explain, however, he was emphasizing speed and preparing a set of passes for use as a deceptive measure. "After all," the diminutive conch explained, "forward passes are good when you have a good passer and a dry field. We will attempt to be prepared for all occasions. Our passing will feature blocking, protection of the passer and the ball, and, most of all, an attempt to complete the toss." Bible said Nebraska's ends this er but the Yanks came back behind Johnny Broaca to win 6 to 3. Wes Ferrell's ninth inning pinch hit off Schoolboy Rowe was the wallop that beat Detroit. These three games left the Tigers eight games ahead with ten games to go for them and eleven for the Yankees. The Cleveland Indians walloped the Athletics 10-5 and 10-0 with Mel Harder pitching four-hit ball in the second for his 20th victory. The Senators beat the White Sox 5-4 and 3-1. Pittsburgh and Cincinnati won single games in the National league, the Pirates beating the Braves 5 to 2 for Cy Blanton's 18th triumph and the Reds turning back Philadelphia 6 to 5. year were as good as the" huskers have had in his 6lx years here. He has four of thgfti' toHo are outstanding. He . has a- 'wealth of good backs, including good-punt* ers and passers. - • But the line between the ends, and ressrves for those positions We his worry. Another thing that fur-* rows his brow is the schedule, which includes, besides games With the other Big six conference teams, contests with Chicago university, Minnesota, Oregon State college, and Pittsburgh. As he said one day at the beginning of the practice season: "You look at this fine bunch of boys and you smile. 1?ou look at the schedule and you frown." The schedule: Sept. 28—Chicago at Lincoln, Oct. 5—Iowa State at Ames, Oct. 12—Minnesota at Lincoln. Oct. 19—Kansas State at Manhattan. Oct. 26—Oklahoma at Lincoln. Nov. 2—Missouri at Columbia. Nov. 9—Kansas at Lincoln. Nov. 16—Pittsburgh at Pittsburgh. Nov. 28—Oregon^State at Lincoln, FATALLY INJURED GROVETON, Sept. 19. (yp>—Claude Eitle, 30, of Dallas,.driver for the East Texas Motor Freight Lines,-was fatally injured last night when he lost control of his truck, and crashed into a bridge between Groveton and Pennington. He died an hour later. His truck was loaded with freight bound from Beaumont to Dallas.^ TESTS ORDERED AUSTIN, Sept. 19. (/P)—The railroad commission today ordered new tests on key wells in the East Texas oil field prior to the next monthly proration hearing. DO YOU KNOW WABPS HO MORE SERVICE • Its silk is twisted tightly for more elasticity and better wear. • Its foot Js well shaped with strong yet dainty reinforcements. • • It has an entire double heel find especially strong toe construction. »'Jj'g njsde with Jtnpre sjlk to insure "less chance for runs or ' MORE VALUE .• Sheer chiffons or service weights. ..». A million women can't be wrdngWthey come bacjc fy this NO. 2SO hose again and again-i-it gjves them more fpr . tiwir money I * Thip hose, in every way with others tot sell for |i or more. Cpmplete size range in all $E GIVE MQRE BEAUTY • Its fresh high-twist site give* it a dull flattering finish. * J • Its back seam is fine, — v : trusive, • Its fine texture makes it as smooth a,s a shadow tyour gfcm, • Lovely new shades; f Tone, Beige Brown, Smok?tone.. f No rings, no iyregu,la«i NE OF/V SERIES OF PROVED VALUES \ .'i-„• MILLIONS YEARLY.. GIVES THEM MOKE fOtt IHEItlt

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