Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 27, 1935 · Page 4
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 27, 1935
Page 4
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ffOtt PAMPA DAILY NEWS, fftflJAIr BVfiitttfd, 87, 1986 SMALL EL PASO BOYS HOPE TO UPSET BIG HARVESTERS IN GAME TONIGHT PAMPANS TO OUTWEIGH VISITORS 18 POUNDS TO THE MAN Probable starting lineups for tonight's game between the Pampa Harvesters and Bowie high Bears of El Paso. Pampa Wt.Pos.El Paso ,Wt. Nix IBOLEBulos .... 6. Green .. 198LTA. Perez 150 165 B. Green .. 155LGRo]as 165 L. Noblitt .. 163 C Najar 165 Noland .. 166RG Valle 160 Hartman ..198RT Garibay .... 160 J. R. Green 202 RE Hernandez .. 150 Fanning .. 170QB Caro 145 Drake .... 153LHNieto 150 Brown ... 152RHMiranda ... 150 Stewart .. 190FB Montoyo ... 150 A strictly offensive battle is in prospect at Harvester field tonight at 8 o'clock when the Pampa Harvesters meet the Bowie high Bears <5f El Paso. It will be the second meeting of the two teams, the Harvesters having won the game in E Paso last year, 21 to 6. Harvester coaches have already announced that they will "shoot the works" offensively. The Bears are firm believers in a strong attack being the best defense and coaches have been drilling their charges long and hard on a scoring offense. The Harvesters will take the field with a wide weight advantage— about 18 pounds to the man. They will be facing a team of fleet-footed ball toters, capable of skirting the ends at terrific speed and hurl- Ing passes far in any direction. Most of the little Mexicans saw service against the Harvesters last year when they proved themselves tough and able to take anything coming their way. • The major weight advantage will be In the line. Last week the Lawton Wolves showed that weigh! could be overcome by speed anc science by breaking the big Harvesters repeatedly. Coaches worked on the weaknesses this week and a difference in play is expected to be noticeable tonight. Pass defense was improved during the week. The Mexicans, in the past, used a tricky pass. up this year is about the same and coaches are anticipating considerable trouble stopping the Montoyo to Hernandez pass combination. The Bear offensive will be largely in the capable hands of Montoyo and Caro, two veterans from last year. Miranda was a reserve last season. Nieto, at left half, is a new boy who is rated all district material his first year out. .Heading the line work Is the little veteran, "Poppy" Perez, who dealt Harvester .backs trouble galore last year. Hernandez is a veteran pass receiving : end, who sometimes comes out of the line to carry the ball or pass, as the case may be. Rojas and Garibay are two more stars back from last year. Bulos, Najar and Valle are other starting linemen. Coach Odus Mitchell will send the same team against the Bears that started against Lawton last week. Panning, Brown, Drake and Stewart will be in the backfield. The three "Greens," Hartman, Nix, Noland and Noblitt will ,flll out the line. Ryder Cup Golf , Series to Open On Tomorrow RIDGEWOOD, N. J., Sept. 27 (IP) —Signs point to an American victory when the best of Uncle Sam's and John Bull's professional golfers meet in the fifth renewal of the international Ryder cup team series. Sometimes, however, even the stars in the heavens are misleading. are misleading. An invading team in the biennial competition has yet to score a victory. The caliber of the young players from overseas and the quality of golf displayed in practice performances hint that tradition may be shattered this time. -They have found the Ridgewood Country club's 27-hole layout similar to many inland courses in England and have adapted themselves to it quickly. Captain Charlie Whitcombe says the team represents the strongest in Britain's history. The American side also presents some international freshmen—Henry Pjcard, Sam Parks Jr., Ky Laffoon, arid Johnny Revolta. They are backed up by such stalwarts as the veterans Walter Hagen and Gene Bill Lee And Dizzy Dean To Pitch In Opening Game Rain May Cause 2nd Battle To Be Postponed BY PAUL MICKELSON, Associated Press Sports Writer. ST. LOUIS, Sept. 27 f/P)—The "gas house gang" of St. Louis swarmed across the tracks for their last ditch fight today. Led by their almost unbeatable Dizzy Dean, just spoiling for his twenty-ninth winning scrap of the season, the Cardinals looked hopelessly beaten in their final struggle to halt the merry, mad pennant parade by the 19-in-a-row Chicago Cubs, who had two chances to march into the world series in a doubleheader starting at 12:45 p.m. (CST). Four up and four to go, with rain threatening to clinch the pennant by washing out one or two of the remaining games, the Cubs seemingly had nothing to worry about except the awaiting Detroit Tigers in the world series opener next week. "General" Bill Lee, a six-foot right hander who has won 19 and lost six for the best winning percentage of the National league this season, was Manager Chas. Grimm's mound choice for the first game of the twin bill with the surprising gray beard of the Bruins, Charlie Root, refreshed and ready to pitch the second, win or lose. Grimm expected Paul Dean to hurl the second for the Cardinals in case they beat Lee despite the statement of Manager Prankie Frisch that Mike Ryba, a versatile farm hand from Columbus, probably would do the casting. An all day's rain washed out the second game of the deciding 5- game series yesterday, forcing the doubleheader. Should it rain today—"possibly ' showers" was the forecast—it would be necessary to play doubleheaders Saturday and Sunday. Any interruption by the elements thereafter would be just too bad for the Cardinals as rules forbid three games in one day and the season ends Sunday regardless of the number of contests left on the schedule except in the case of a tie. To tie, the Cardinals must play and win all four remaining games. SHAMROCK IRISHMEN TO INVADE LAIR OF PIRATES The LeFors Pirates will be the underdogs tonight when the Class B football race opens in this section. The Pirates will be at home to the big Shamrock Irishmen of Coach Garrison Rush at 8 o'clock at Shaw park. Doped to win Class B. honors Conch Rush will bring a starting lineup averaging 168 pounds per man, which will be five pounds pel- man more than the Pirates. Besides tse weight advantage, Shamrock will have a team composed mostly of veterans from last year when the Irishman were runners up in the state race. Led by Mclntyre, one of the best backs in Class B. football last year, the Irishmen swamped Mobeetie 45 to 10 in the opening game of the season. Last week the Irishman downed Erick, Okla., 57 to 0. LeFors lost the opening game, 7 to 0, to Sayre, Okla. They defeated, the Canyon Eagles on Saturday night, 6 to 0. Probable starting lineups with weights: LeFors Pos Shamrock Hearn 155 le Brady 160 Driggers 200 It Fuller 180 C. Mathis ..170 Ig Schoonover 185 T. Simmons . 150 o Brothers .. 165 Williamson . 150 rg Mills 155 Thomas :... 160 rt Usrey 185 E. Mathis ..160 re Trestle 170 Morgan 155 qb Mclntyre .. 160 Moore 175 Ih Wells 140 Twigg 150 rh Davis 165 Hall Officials: Panick, all of Carey. .150 fb Rook 165 Gillhatn, Smith and Tigers Expect To Be Without * Jitters' (This is the first of a series analyzing the world series contenders and their prospects.) Sarazen, Horton Smith, Craig Wood, Oljn Dutra, and Paul Runyan. Hagen and, Sarazen have been members of evpry American Ryder team, while Whitcombe is the only Briton with that distinction. The two<-day series opens tomorrow with 'four two-ball foursome jnatches. Jt concludes Sunday with eight singles. 36 holes. All matches are at SOONERS SIGNED PALLAS, sept. 27 : w>)— D of the athletic events R. N. committee of the Texas Centennial celebration annpunced last night that a contract had been signed between the University of Oklahoma ang the University of Texas to meet in £ football game here Oct. 12, 1936. -, - , — -^, Hunk. Anderson, coaching at N?||fe Carolina state college, has a. ,'bonft fide cpwboy on his football ve«$ Robinson, who halls alfeo% Ida., and says he has BY ALAN GOULD, Associated Press Sports Writer. NEW YORK, Sept. 27 (#•)—The world series, America's next million- dollar sports show, will be renewed next week in Detroit, where it wa ended in a shower of fruit and vegetables a year ago. No matter what steps, if any, an taken to prevent a recurrenle o such riotiOus conduct by Tiger fans it appears certain that Joe Medwick, target for the 1934 shower will be missing, along with the resi of the St. Louis gas house gang. It's yet to be settled definitely nit you can write your own ticket on ;he proposition that Lon Warneke Pride of the Ozarks, and the sensational Chicago Cubs will fling this year's National league challenge to the two-time American league champions. AH of which gives the Tigers something to ponder about for the second year in a row. Last season Mickey Cochrane and his battering Bengals were all set to grapple with ;he New York Giants, only to fine Cardinals climbing all over them. The Cubs have been the "hot 1 National league team since the first of September, when they began ;heir spectacular winning streak. They expect to have the same kind of momentum that carried the Cardinals to victory in 1934 and the Giants to the top in 1933. It's a vital point to be considered in "doping" the outcome of -the series. The Tigers have had nothing to worry about since they put on their mid-season drive and shook off the Yankees. Cochrane's crew clinched the flag Saturday. Again, they must wait around to find out who they will meet in the big series. The strain was such a year ago that the "iron man" Tiger infield had a ba;d case of "jitters" on opening day. This year, things should be different. The Tigers have experience now, plus additional confidence, just as much power and the same capable pitching resources. Bridges, Rowe, Auker, and Crowder will be Cochrane's "big four" on the firing line. The Cubs have made a poor showing in the world series since the early pennant days of Frank Chance, but that may not be much encouragement to Tiger supporters. Chicago polished off Detroit twice in succession the last time they tangled, in 1907 and 1908. Since then the Cubs have been trimmed four times by the American league champions, winning only four out of 20 games played. More to the point from Detroit's angle is the fact that the current Cubs include few regulars with world series experience.. Billy Herman, Gabby Hartnett. Billy Jurges, Lo» regulars now, were substitutes then. The club has been shifted radically since the start of the season. Kikl Cuyler has been sold, Manager Charley Grimm has retired from active play in favor of Phil Cavarretta, and Chuck Klein, who cost $125,000, has yielded to Demaree. Sensational sophomore pitching by Bill Lee and a comeback by the veteran Root, plus the deal that brought Southpaw Larry French and hard-hitting Freddy Lindstrom into the picture, all contribute to the remarkable rise of this made- over outfit. It is led by a fun-loving banjo-playing manager in Grimm, who is well equipped to match wits with the fiery Cochrane. Sports Roundup NEW YORK, Sept. 27. Gould, Jimmy Braddock's smart little manager, was among those who called the turn on the big fight. Louis in the fourth round was his story all along . . . Braddock picked Baer. Detroit was crazy over the Tigers last year, but the town has gone plumb mad this time. Wisconsin's hefty line ranges downward from a 245-pound guard. Doc Speaa-s, you know, likes his huskies big ... As an All-Amerlcan guard at about 210 Dartmouth he weighed Jim Hopkins plays fotball for Johns Hopkins . . . Maryland has a center who calls signals, and Villanova has a blocking back named Stopper. Hats off to Tom Yawkey He las decided to spend another million ;o bring a pennant to Beantown . . . Minnesota may 1/ose Alfonse, star back, who is in trouble with- the 'acuity . . . But Bernie Bierman should worry so long as Tuffy Thompson, sensational sophomore, escapes the scholastic ax. Kansas City fans presented Wiley Moore, the old Yankee relief pitcher, vith a gold bat in token of his popularity Earl Caddel of the De- t wen.t Anderson when he jeft Warneke and Obftrjey l&ofc are only wen w}jo can, to elapsed, a.s regulars of the team roit Lions is leading the National ootball league in point scoring. . . There hasn't been a tie game in he world's series since 1922. . , Joe aouis already has knocked out two ormer world champions—Primo Camera and Max Ba er—and is aiming for a third, Max Schmeling. TEXANS! Read "Bowie Knife" By/ H. Bedford-Jones Tense, dramatic adentures based on thrilling /uisto^y of the LONE §TAR STATE Gray Baseball Teams to Play Borger's Stars Baseball will make its 1935 exit on Sunday afternoon when a team composed of players rrom the Pampa: Road Runners and Coltexo Gas of LeFors meets a' team of Huber and Phillips players from Borger at Metro park in Amarillo. Game time will be 3 o'clock. Each team will field 12 players. The "east," Pampa and LeFors, will have the advantage in experience over the "west." The two pitching staffs appear strong. The Pampa-LeFors roster will include Hale, Huffman, Scaling, and George, infielders; Brickell, Beason, and Seitz, outfielders; Horton and Polvogt, catchers; Parker, Daney and Carlthers, pitchers. The Borger team will include Spencer, Summers, Moore and The Brains of Bowie High GUY DAVIDSON Above is pictured the "brain trust" of the Bowie high school football team. Guy Davidson is backfield and head coach of the Bears. Jewell Wallace is line and assistant coach. The two mentors Clark, infielders; Surface, Jackson and Gilbert, outfielders; Warren, JEWELL WALLACE are bringing a light but tricky Mexican team to Pampa to clash with . the Pampa Harvesters tonight. Game time will be 8 o'clock. catcher; Roff, utility; Chody, Coburn and Caroway, pitchers. MANY OF BOYS SUFFER FROM INJURIES, BAD COLDS (By The Assodntoil Press.) The Rice Owls and Texas A. & M. Aggies faced road trips today while the other five teams in the Southwest conference, most of them weakened by injuries, remained at home to finish their training for non-conference tilts. The Owls, 36 strong, were headed for Baton Rouge to meet the Louisiana State Tigers tomorrow -night. Many of the players had colds, and it was feared that leg injuries would keep "Red" Bale, guard, and Harry Witt, backfield performer, on the sidelines. Coach Homer Norton's Aggies, one of the few teams in the conference without a long list of injured players, faced the Sam Houston Bear- kats, a strong aggregation that had perfected a tricky Offensive, at Huntsville tonight. A light drill was on'the program for the Texas Christian Horned Frogs, who were reported in fine shape to meet the North Texas Teachers college Eagles at Port Worth tomorrow. The Southern- Methodist Mus* tangs - prepared - for a: content - With the Austin college Kangaroos at Dallas tomorrow without the ', services of Jakie Gore and Cotton Meyers, dependable reserve backs who nursed leg injuries. The Baylor Bears' list of Injured stood at 4 as the Bruins perfected plays to be used against the strong K'ardin-Slmmons university Cowboys of Abilene at Waco tomorrow night. Emmett Kriel, tackle, had malaria; Hermon Rose, center, was out with mumps, John Manning, second- string back, was treated for a shoulder injury, and Judson -Mon- crlef, sophomore back, had a broken nose. Injuries threatened to hurt the Arkansas Razorbncks' chances to handle the Pittsburg (Kan.) State Teachers college eleven at Fayetteville tomorrow. Tommy Wynne, fleet quarter, was out with a bruised heel; Spillers, tackle, had a broken nose, and Gilmore, guard, had an injured ankle. Manager Charley Dressen of the Cincinnati Reds made good his preseason promise that his club wouldn't finish last • and fans gave him an automobile. You'll get a BETTER BUY from our CHEVROLET Dealer M ORE and more people are learning that the best place in town to get a used car is at the nearest Chevrdlet Dealer's. Visit him—see his wide selection of Guaranteed OK Used Cars —and you* too* will get a better buy—the make you want, the model you want* at the price you want to pay! ; • .u. And what's more* you will get a car .that's guaranteed to be in A-l condition, for all cars bearing this famous Red OK Tag have been carefully checked and conditioned by your Chevrolet Dealerj and carry his personal guarantee. See him and buy one, of these fine Guaranteed OK Used Cars at lowest prices— today! v 1933 CHEVROLET COACH—Has been re- bored, new paint and seat covers. Tires good. Ready to drive only S375 1933 CHEVROLET COUPE—With durable Duco tan finish, and reconditioned motor, excellent tires. Will deliver new car performance, offered at this low price for quick sale THE MAKE YOU .WANT ;> THE MODEL YOU WANT * THE PRICE YOU WANT TO PAY 1931 FORD DELUXE SPORT COUPE Here's a snappy little car that has new Duco paint, seat covers, and a • good motor, and good tires, only' 1934 CHEVROLET MASTER COACH — Thoroughly reconditioned and equipped with heater and radio. Looks and runs like a new car. A grand car for winter driving and a bargain now at , 1934 CHEVROLET MASTER DELUXE COACH — Reconditioned throughout and equipped with new style General Jumbo "15" Air Wheel. Has been rebored and has original Duco finish and interior like new 1932 CHEVROLET DELUXE COUPE—Has new maroon Duco paint, new seat covers. Six wheels and 4 of the tires are practically new, equipped with dual horns. Has motor overhauled, and checked Special Sale Price $275 1931 CHEVROLET COUPE Duco finished, with thoroughly reconditioned motor, and new seat covers a real buy at ' New tan $485 1931 CHEVROLET 4-DOOR SEDAN—Re- bored, and with new pistons, pins, and rings, new sea.t covers, and good tires. To the first lucky buyer goes this exceptional value for $275 1934 FORD TUDOR SEDAN — Has new tires and new seat cover, and motor has been reconditioned; "With an o. K. That Counts" $4^5 1931 CHEVROLET CABRIOLET — paint finish, and new tires and_top> reconditioned motor, a real bargain in an atrtactive car New and 1930 CHEVROLET SEDAN, .new maroon Duco finish, and new seat covers. This sedan has four new tires and a motor thoroughly overhauled and reconditioned 1934 CHEVROLET TRUCK — Has 157 in. Wheel-Base, and a reconditioned and 4 new tires. Original blue Duco finish like new. A dependable truck for the lucky buyer, only.' Chevrolet slaughtered in 1932 by the Yankees, - ' -

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