Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 20, 1935 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 11

Publication:
Location:
Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 20, 1935
Page:
Page 11
Start Free Trial
Cancel

m, ips, ^Sr^ r *.-^^-M»"ti a f STARTING HARVESTER AND LAWTON LINEUPS FOR PAMPA ELEVEN WILL BE HEAVIEST IN GAME THIS EVENING WHAT—Opening football game of the 1935 season. WHEN—At 8 o'clock tonight. WHERE—Harvester field north of city limits. BETWEEN — Pampa Harvesters and Lawton, Okla., Wolves. ADMISSION — Adults 50 Cents, students 25 cents. The 1935 Pampa high school football team will have its baptism of fire tonight at 8 o'clock at Harvester field when the Lawton, Okla., Wolves take the field against the heavier, but inexperienced Pampans. Although on the light end of the weights, the Wolves will have a wide edge in experience. Ten of the starting 11 players were on the team last year. Three of them were all-state players and three received mention. Facing the veterans will be two Harvesters who were regulars last year. Six others were squadmen who saw little fire. The other three will be playing their first football. Little information regarding the i strength of the Wolves has been "\received here. Coaches of the team appeared reluctant to send "dope." HnStegter coaches and many fans believir**he Wolves have prepared plays' forvhls special occasion. Phillips Nines Battle Sunday At Local Park STRESS SPED GOPHER COACH WAILS LOSS OF KOSTA AND LUND MINNEAPOLIS, Sept. 20 W) — Speed, plus more speed and precise blocking, with a liberal sprinkling of forward laterals was the formula decreed for Mlnnesotaa's galloping gophers this fall Bernlc Blermann Head Coach replace the Experien many plac win? The weight adv to the ma :e will meet brawn in s in the line. Which will Pampa line will have a ;ange of nearly 10 pounds i over the Oklahomans. The difference in favor of Lawton will be tlmt seven veterans will face two players with a full year's ex- perencp, two squadmen, and three players getting their first action. The probable starting lineups, with weights: I/awton Harvesters— Pos. Name LE Hancock LTRead LGM. Wilson C Mustain ROE. Wilson RT Bailey REG. Wilson QB Kinsley LH Hefner RH Mann FB Sheppard Wt. Name 160 Nix 17n 8. Green 177 B. Green 150 Noblitt 165 Noland 175 Hartman Wt 160 198 155 163 166 198 180 J. R. Green 202 144 Fanning 145 Drake 160 Brown 180 Stewart 470 153 152 190 DOGGED RESISTANCE JOPLIN, Mo. W)—Because his wife owns 24 dogs which he was forced to feed, Edward H. Shackleford, tourist camp operator here, has filed suit for divorce. POSTMASTER NAMED WASHINGTON, Sept. 20. (/P)— John B. Hardin today was appointed acting postmaster at Vernon Texas, Phillips of Pampa, the surprise team of the Pampa Junior chamber of commerce baseball tournament, will meet the team that eliminated it from the event at 2:30 o'clock Sunday afternoon at Road Runner park. The opponents will be Phillips 66 Oilers of Borger. The Pampa team, playing great baseball, had its Borger namesakes defeated 2 to 1 going into the final Inning of the tournament elimination tussle. The veterans from Borger staged a rally in the last Inning, winning the game, 3 to 2. Since the tournament, Phillips of Pnmpa has been strengthened considerably. Braly, ace pitcher of the Coltexo Gassers, Roberts, hurler for the same team, and Dlngman, flashy toined second baseman, have all the Phillips team. Bellah, blasting charge of the 1934 cham- jlonship crew. "There Isn't anything else to do," said the noted "blues singer" with a trace of real sincerity in his voice. 'We haven't got that crushing offensive we had last fall so we will do the next best thing—we'll use a big batch of speed this fall." There is no All-America "Pug Lund at left half this season nor, an All-America "Butch" Larson atj end nor a battering ram Stan Kosta: at full nor a Gengstsons, Bevans, or Tenners in that forward wall. Minnesota lost 17 lettermen from that unbeaten eleven last fall. Minnesota will have back three of their four regular backs—Captain Glen Seidel at quarter, Julius Alfonse at right half, and Sheldon Beise at full—and will toss in a triple threat 195-pound left half into the vacancy created by Lund, Geo. Roscoe. Three sophomore replacements, "Tuffy" Thompson, Andy Uram and Bill Matheny are exceptionally speedy and and are all "spot" runners. Biermati indicated that forwards, laterals an dforward laterals will be freely used but not in ploce of a powerful running game—rather to supplement the famous Minnesota power plays. Blocking is the No. 1 essential in the Bierman system. "If a; mar can't block, those perfectly timed plays are ruined at the source,' Bernie said. "Perfect blocking and precise timing will make most plays click. The schedule: Sept. 28—North Dakota State. Oct. 5—Open date. Oct. 12—Nebraska at Lincoln. Oct. 19—Tulane. Oct. 26—Northwestern. Nov. 2—Purdue. Nov 9—Iowa at Iowa City. Nov. 16—Michigan at Ann Arbor. Nov. 23—Wisconsin. formerly with Coltexo Carbon, has also taken a Phillips uniform. Lefty Winkler, voted the most promising prospect in the Jaycee tournament, will probably be manager R. R. "Red" Klrkpiitrlck's selection for mound work, although there is a chance that Braly will get the call. Eddie Pullinm, veteran of veterans, will be behind the bat. Manager Mulroney Is expected to send either Hadley or Mulroney to the mound, with "Cowboy" Francis behind the bat. M IN inn SHIPPERS TRAVEL TO OKLAHOMA CITY TODAY BASEBALL STANDINGS NATIONAL LEAGUE Results Yesterday Boston 6, Pittsburgh 7. Philadelphia 1. Cincinnati 6. New York 1, Chicago 6. Brooklyn 1, St. Louis 9. Standings Today Team— W Chicago 95 St. Louis 91 New York 84 Pittsburgh 84 Cincinnati 66 Brooklyn 62 Philadelphia 60 L 52 53 56 63 82 80 83 Pet. .646 .632 .600 .571 .446 .437 .420 .241 Boston .............. 34 107 Where They Play Today Cincinnati at Pittsburgh. (Only game scheduled.) AMERICAN LEAGUE Results Yesterday Detroit 1, Boston 4. Other games played former date. Standings. Today ' ' ' Team— Detroit ............. 90 New York. ........... 82 Cleveland ........... 75 Boston .............. 74 Chicago ............. 70 Washington ......... 63 St. Louis ........... 60 Philadelphia ........ 55 Pet. .634 .582 .521 .510 .493 .441 .423 .396 Where They Play Today No games scheduled; open date. m DRIVING OVER RAILROAD TIES! No Test! Too Tough for MONTQOMERYWARDS RIVERSIDE TIRES Think of 111 That big cleated test wheel in the picture shown above subjects tires to the same kind of merciless pounding they would receive if you drove over railroad ties I BEAUMONT, Sept. 20. the Beaumont Exporters traveled northward today for a resumption of their series with Oklahoma City's Indians for the Texas league championship, they were earnestly hop- Ing that the trip would effect a marked improvement in their batting eyes. The Shippers salvaged one of the first two games of the series' in Beaumont but made only six hits in 21 innings. They well realized they could not hdpe to win the title with that kind of hitting. Flood's error in the twelfth gave the Exporters the second game, 2 to 1, after they had dropped the opener, 4-1. Although the contenders were even in victories, the Redskins held an advantage because the next three contests will be played in their home park, and their ace, "Red" Evans, was held out of the games here. Evans probably will work the opener at Oklahoma City tomorrow night. Manager "Dutch" Lorbeer of the Shippers indicated he would rely on Steve Larkln, although he might start George Gill. The Exporters won yesterday's overtime contest with only four hits. They made two off Jack Brillheart before he was removed for a pinch hitter in the eighth and two off Eddie Marleau. Joe Hare turned in a nifty bit of hurling for Beaumont. He allowed only six hits and three walks until he lost control in the twelfth and had to give way to> Gill. Except for spotty fielding, the twelve innings would have been scoreless. Only 19 men faced Brillheart in the first six innings. Cullenbine drew a pass to start the Shippers' half of the seventh. Jones forced him, and York popped to Brower. Vincent then lifted a high fly to short left which should have been fielded but it dropped safely for a double and Jones scored. An error by Tebbetts paved the way for the Indians' only score in the eighth. Bilgere tried to steal second after he had singled. Tebbetts' peg was so far ahead of the runner that he started back to first but he continued to second when the throw hit the dirt and bounded over Vincent's head. Fitzpatrick sacrificed Bilgere to third and he scored on Myers' single. Jones, first batter in Beaumont's half of the twelfth, lifted a high fly to short right, Flood started slow and the wind carried the ball In. He finally got to it, then dropped S and kicked it and Jones raced to third. He crossed the plate with the winning tally after Ross' long fly to right field. Tiger Joe Berry Voted Tough Luck Player of League Tiger Joe Berry, former ace of the Road Runner pitching staff, has been voted the tough luck player of the Western association. Berry, playing in the championship series for the Ponca City Angels, lost two ball games despite the fact that he allowed only two hits in one and Stretch Vicfory | Jo 16 As Dizzy Wins INTIMATES SAY CROUCH IS ONLY A GAG TO POOL 'EM By EDWARD 3. NElt Associated Press Sports Writer SPECULATOR, N. Y., Sept. 20. (IP)— The big do-or-dle kid from California, Max Baer, was as -ready today as he ever will be for the fight of his life Tuesday night against the chocolate soldier, Joe Louis. As far as preparing himself is concerned, that's behind, left with yesterday's rough-and-tumble four- round workout against George Turner and Abe !%ldman. Today and the rest of the week bring the easing-off process, a little boxing, a little exercise, a little road work, a little ale and lots of rest to store up animal energy. So there's no need of delaying analysis of what's gone on here. No one ever saw Max in finer physical condition. No one ever saw him more serious, more determined. All but a faint trace, now and then, of his old, high-spirited clowning is gone. He talks the seriousness of the fight all the time, of the .act that this Is the cross-roads for him, that $50,000 rests in the balance in future earnings. In the training ring, where Baer looked horrible preparing for his tornadlc efforts against Schmeling and Camera, he has shown late flashes, sustained bursts of savagery and punching power that were tremendously Impressive. Dr. William Walker of the New York State Athletic commission has pronounced Baer in superb condition. His blood pressure is lower. His reflexes faster. His muscles are sharper; his huge body is trim, hard as cement. On the debit side, he's still the easiest man in the fight game to hit with either hand. No amount of boxing or training, apparently; ever will change that. He has boxed a great deal from a crouch from which he can neither hit nor defend himself. Those close to him say that's five in the other. The former Road Runner was Up to 28% More Mileage on MONTGOMERY WARDS RIVERSIDE TIRES Actual road tests prove Riversides give up to 28% more mileage than other first quality tires I This extra mileage means you get as much as ONE FREE mile in every five. That means the added savings of lower cost per mile! And the same extra quality that gives you this added jnileage gives you greater safety too! Riversides are as safe as any first quality tire made and they STAY SAFE UP TO 28% LONGER! LIBERAL TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE CONVENIENT NEW called to do relief pitching in the opening game of the series and allowed only two hits in four innings. The game had been lost before Berry took the mound. On Sept. 8, Ponca City took a double lacing. Springfield took the opener, 7 to 6, and the nightcap, 3 to 1. Berry allowed Springfield only two hits, both of them home runs, and lost the batters. strictly a gag, that he'll roar down on Louis, as he smashed into Schmeling and Camera, hitting the negro everywhere he can get a hand hold, from his knees to the top of his head. • How much of that Louis can take is one major question. How much of Louis' terrific punching iron jawed Baer can assimilate is the other. No one has hurt Baer yet, knocked him off his fet, and all the big ones tried. Chicago Breaks All Records of'Last 19 Years BY HUGH S. PULtERTON Jr., "Associated ress Sports Writer. The Chicago Cubs, riding on the crest of a victory wave big enough to give almost any club the jitters, must be hoping that a certain part of baseball history won't be repeated. The Cubs extended their winning streak to 18 straight yesterday by walloping the third-place Giants 6 to 1 to make a grand slam of their games against the four eastern clubs. No National league team has won that many games In succession since 1918, when the Giants set the major league record of 26 straight at home and added 17 triumphs on the road. Brooklyn, not New York, won the pennant that year. While they were ripping the Giants to pieces yesterday behind big Bill Lee, the second-place. Cardinals put Dizzy Dean on the hill against Brooklyn and belted out a 9 to 1 victory to remain 2V4 games behind the Cubs, The Giants, 7'/4 games behind still have a chance, but the prospects didn't look especially bright for New York yesterday. Lee turned in a brilliant six-hit game, not allowing a solid hit until the seventh nor a run until the eighth while the Cubs batted out an easy victory against Carl Hubbell. Dizzy Dean, hanging up his 27tJ victory, was just Bs effective agains Brooklyn. He gave only six blows and fanned nine batters while the Cards overcame an early disad vantage. Detroit's Tigers, coasting along toward the American league flag lost another one to Boston, 4-1, ar a late attack headed by Roy John son and Babe Dahlgren broke up i mound duel between Lefty .Grov and Al Crowder. They left the Bengals only 7V5 games ahead-of the idle Yankee but needing only two victories t clinch the flag, as each club has only nine to go. With six American league club enjoying a day off, the Pirates an the Reds came through with yester BABE SAYS IT WONT BE HER LAST ONE EITHER HOT SPRINGS, Va., Sept. 20, /P)—Imagine a girl battling for the National Open golf championship. It's not as farfetched a thought ,3 it might seem, for the "Babe," Mildred Babe Dldrlkson of Dallas ••ex., already has crashed Into an open tournament hitherto reserved or the male professionals and ama- day's other victories. A three-rur splurge in the eighth gave Pitts burgh a 7 to 6 decision oyer th Braves as Woody Jensen pulled o: a ninth inning double play to sav the game. Paul Derringer, winning his 20t game of the season, pitched Cin cinnati to a 6 to 1 triumph over th Phillies, allowing only four hits. ball tburnament hfere yestei'dtty' Babe outdrove consistently the inert professionals wltH whom Bhe played*, ihe shot a 74 for 6 new women's course record and she fifed a 77 Hi Thursday's tournament. "I was astonished at the way she played," said Johnny Revolts. 'She's great." _ It's a Dream to Manager Grimm— 16 Games in Row eurs, Today she enters the 72-hole medal play cascades open with her own promise that she "won't be ast" and with the word of several stars that she'll finish ahead of a arge portion of the professionals And in a couple of years, unless ihe United States Golf association refuses her entrance, Babe may be ready to enter the National Open. One veteran'who thinks she'll be able to take most of the pros Into camp In a couple of years is Bobby Cruickshank of Richmond. Bobby saw Babe a few months ago and then played a round with her here "I've never seen such an improvement in a golfer," he said. "She's jolng.to be hard for anyone to stop In a few years. Her short game needs polishing and she has got to learn where to gamble and where to save shots, but she'll pick that up and when she does she Is going to be plenty tough." In practice rounds and In a best- CHICAOO, Sept. 20 (/TV-It's all ft dream to Charlie Grimm, manager of the Chicago Cubs—16 games in a row, two and a half games In front of the Cardinals and only ; seven more to play. ., "Who'd a'thought we would beat the four eastern clubs 16 games in .IT a row?" Grimm mused. "Four straight games over the Giants. . I didn't think it could happen. Neither did anybody else, but it did. Boy, >, "I really have a ball club and ttm ' immensely proud. . Grimm, clad only in a baseball shirt that reached to his knees, plopped himself down in a chair after the Cubs had walloped the Giants, 6-1, yesterday to hang up the longest winning streak In the National league in 19 years, to relax and think things over. "It seems like a dream to me," Grimm muttered to himself. The sweeping victories were so decisive that the Cubs overflowed with confidence. Grimm has no set plan, for beating the Cardinals when the Cubs open, their all-important series next Wednesday; "We're going to play the first game, then the second game, then the third game," Grimm explained. "Yen, and inning by inning," piped Freddy Lindstrom, the Cub centerfielder. . , ' 24 HOUR MECHANICAL SERVICE "BEAR'' FRAME & AXLE WORK COMPLETE BRAKE SERVICE HIGH PRESSURE WASHING SPECIALIZED LUBRICATION _ SCHNEIDER HOTELfiARAGE ^J s.rawr A A- -. ¥T . ^^ njrmrr OPEN ALL NIGHT Phone 453 Jnst West of the Schneider Hotel— —Phone 451 game. He fanned three On Sept. 11, Berry came back and held Springfield to five hits, getting beaten by a score of 3 to 2. He fanned 1.1 batters. The loss tied the count in games won and lost. Ponca City, with Carnett on the mound, took the final game and the league title. Berry played left field for the Angels in the game. The "Tiger" acompanied the Pampa Road Runners to Denver and won two games in the Denver Post tournament. YESTERDAY'S Coltexo Gas and Road Runners Play Rubber Tilt The count will be standing at 6 all when the Pampa Road Runners and Coltexp Gas of LeFors meet Sunday afternoon at Metro park In Amarillo for the playoff game. The neutral site was acceptable to both managers when Amarillo extended the invitation Wednesday night. Game time will be 2:30 o'clock. Umpires have not been selected. Managers of the two teams and the Amarillo sponsors were scheduled to get together tonight and settle the question. Coltexo will have to pick up a couple of additional players for the game. They will probably be from the Amarillo Shamrocks, which have disbanded for the year. Neither manager appeared doubtful of the game outcome. Manager Fred Brlckell figured that Daney could get the job done or that Bill Hardin could win if he pitched the brand of ball he displayed against the House of David Monday night. Manager Sam Hale will pin his hopes on Jim Parker, the -big righthander who won the Pampa Junior chamber of commerce tournament for the Gassers. Large numbers of Pampa and Le- Fors fans will accompany the teams to Amarillo. It will be the first game played in Amarillo for more than a month and a record crowd is expected to see the two visiting clubs meet. Making Way For New Models Written Guarantee Against Everything Backed by Wards writ' • Blowout! • Cuti, BrulHI • Faulty Br«k«« • Under Inflation 5 Whwl«0<4te»Ui E»«n CollUlon ten guarantee against EVERYTHING that can happen to a tire in •ervl«ft I T H 0 U T LIMIT »« to number of months or ailed SURPRISE PHILADELPHIA W—A robber held up a store across the street from a police station. The police heard about it after the manager and two customers chased him four blocks and captured him. . . (By The Associated Press.) Dizzy Dean and Charley Gelbert, Cardinals-r-Dean held Dodgers to six hits and fanned nine; Gelbert made three hits, scored two runs and batted in three. Roy Johnson, Red Sox—lied attack on Tigers with double and two singles, scoring one run and knocking Jn two. Bill tee and Billy Herman, Cub? -l.ee pitched six-hit game against Giants; Herman led attack with three hits, including double. Wopdy Jensen, Pirates—Cracked out dpuble and single against Braves and out ott tying run in ninth wit<}i - throw for 40UW? J?&y J* MONTGOMERY iiftttyfmuR 'V%>.. i >!' '.7t"sT| Fast - Safe - Economical Oovt. Approved 1935 DeSOTA COACH $150 Low mileage and good condition — 1933 DODGE COUPE New tires, Reconditioned motor, and tn A-l Condition throughout ... $375 1933 PLYMOUTH COACH $385 Reconditioned motor and new paint 1932 CHEVROLET COACH Reconditioned Motor, Now Faint, Seat Covers, and 4 new tinps ....... 1931 CHEVROLET COACH S235 Good for many miles of Service _—: 1931 PONTIAC COUPE $250 Reconditioned motor, good tires 1932 PONTIAC SEDAN $325 Reconditioned Motor, New Paint, a. High Quality Car 1931 PONTIAC COACH Reconditioned Motor Excellent appearance 1930 BUICK SEDAN A-l Condition 6 Wheel Sedan that makes a good family car ... S260 1931 PONTIAC SEDAN A good looking car with many mile* of service— -WE ALSO HAVE A NUMBER OF CHEAP CARS THAT ARE IN GOOD CONDITION IFYOUNEEDAUSEDCARLOOKATOUR ~ Reservations for T. W- 4- SUrt BranM

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free