Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 4, 1936 · Page 7
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

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Thursday, June 4, 1936
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fttWtSlJAY fcVfetfWG, JUtfE 4,1936, ' fHB PAMFA DAILY NEWS, Pam&fc, Te*ai PAGE SEVEtf ROAD RUNNERS MARK DOWN SECOND STRAIGHT VICTORY OVER HUBER 8-5 4 OF 9 HITS ALLOWED IN INNING; ERROR IS COSTLY Big Gene Ledford gave the r*mpa Road Runners their second consecutive victory over the Hnber Blackfaces of Borger here last nirht when he limited the Visitors to 9 hits, scattered excepting- In the seventh Inning when Huber scored all their runs. The final score Was 8 to 5. Huber scored all runs after two men were out In the seventh. With two away, Polvogt took a fast ball on his leg and was forced from the game. Ledford lost control of the situation for a few minutes and four base hits and an error by McLarry cost the Road Runners five runs. The Birds already had their eight run lead and Ledford came back strong, allowing only one hit in each of the last innings. The big fellow had allowed only three hits up to the seventh. Although the Road Runners got only nine hits, they made them count for eight runs. Good base running and a couple of walks helped the Birds in their scoring sprees. McLarry led the Road Runner attack with a pair of timely doubles. McNabb, who has recovered his hitting eye, lashed out a double, his third in two days, and a single. Seitz had a pair of singles. Spencer, with a single and double, arid Ross with a brace of singles were the Borger hitters. Polvogt and Warren hit doubles. Chody started on the mound for Huber and got by the first two innings with only six men facing him. He got in trouble in the third when Cox opened with a single and McLarry followed with a double to score him. The next three were easy outs. The Birds added two more in the fourth. Seitz opened with a single but was forced at second by Hale. Bailey drew a walk and Lisle was safe on Eash's error. Cox fanned but McLarry again came through with a screaming double to score both runners. Five runs crossed the plate in the sixth. Bailey opened the inning •with his second walk. Lisle singled and Cox was safe on Huffman's error, Bailey scoring. McLarry sac- rifled. Ledford beat out an infield single when first base was left uncovered and Lisle beat Huffman's throw 'home. McNabb crashed out a double and Chody went to the showers with Nash talcing up the hurling assignment. Nash got Summers to pop up to Polvogt but Seitz followed with a single to score two more runs. Hale fanned for the last out. The Huber runs came in the seventh after Warren had fanned and Wilson filed, out to Bailey who made a sensational one-handed catch against the fence. After Pol- vogt was hit, Nash and Simpson followed with singles. McLarry then let Nash's hit get through him and Spencer and Rose followed with singles. Huffman made the last out after the five runs had been scored. Only six batters faced Nash in the last two innings as his fast ball kept zipping across the corners. He threw only two curve balls to the six batters. Ledford pitched airtight ball excepting in the seventh after he hit Polvogt. It was believed that a small bone in the Borger catcher's leg was broken. ^MoNabb and Bailey pulled catches for trie fans. Bailey took a one- handed stab at Wilson's line drive near the left field fence and caught ' the ball as he fell. He held it for the out. McNabb had to race close , to the foul line and gainst the fence to handle Huffman's long drive into right field. The hit was labeled two bases but the fleet McNabb came up with the ball to retire the side. . The Road Runners will leave Friday .morning for Enid, Okla., and Arkansas City, Kan. They will play two games against the Eason OUers in Enid and one game with the Shell Dubbs of Arkansas City. Enid will return the games on June 14 and IS. fiqad Runners— AB U II O A K jJcNabb. rf —, 6 Summers, Jib 8 Seitz, cf 4 H»le, bb 4 Bailey, It 2 1 2 1 0 0 0 0 II 2 0 02200 10010 0100 Lisle, c J-iUMC, w ' Cox, Ib 4 MoLarry, BS 8 Ledford, p 4 4 1 1 B 1 2 1 14 1 020 111 Totals 8 0 27 12 1 Spencer, cf ----------- Hflss, 8b -------------- Htlflmui, lb ---- - ----Warren,, f. c ---------- 4 100 210 1711 01110 5 1 G 0 1 0 wlison H .:::::-— 400100 SS c I 0 1 I j 0 iSTa,''-::::::::::" 4 ? ? » ? J Simpson, ss 4 1 2 0 2 0 Chody. P • 0 0 0 2 0 210101 7_jr oioooo Nash, p •Pingman (Totals - a9 5 P 24 10 S >Ran for Polvot't in 7th. Blackfaces' inni "! S -l- 000 000 600-6 R$dI Runners - 001 205 OOx-8 'Summary: Runs batted in—McLarry 8, Ledford, McNabb, Seitz 2, Simpson, Spea- cer, Ross 2. Two-base bits—Polvogt, Mc- L'arry 2, Warren, Spencer, McNabb. Sac rlfice 1 ' hits—Summers, McLarry. Stolen bajes^Hale, Seitz. Hit by pitched ball— by Ledfod , (Pplvost). Struck oat—by Lpdford B. Chody 4. Nash 2. Bases on bslls-roff Chody 2. Umpires—Hutton and Tale. Tjme of game^ji hour». The News' Want-Ads bring results. 4* M. P. DOWNS Automobile Loan* HM and fcpng Terra* REFINANCING final} and, L»rge |M Combs-Wortey Bldf. Di Maggio And Stu Martin Star As Yanks, Cards Win Joe Smashes Triple 0 With The Bases Loaded BY SID FEOEB, Associated Press Staff Writer. Although it's still too early to predict that their managers will love them in September as they did in May and June, the slugging prowess of Yankee Joe Di Maggio and Cardinal Stu Martin appears to have those two youngsters ticketed as the class of the 1936 rookie crop. The manner in which they have been whaling the ball, regardless of who or what the pitching opposition, makes them the talk of both leagues at the end of the first two months of the current pennant chase. Their extra belting has them batting in or around the coveted .400, and has been doing a lot toward keeping the New York Yankees and the Gas House Gang from St. Louis at the top of their respective league heaps. Both have been breaking up ball james with their stickwork more as the rule than the exception. Only yesterday, Di Maggio, who came up From the coast last spring as the most highly publicized rookie in the history of the business; clubbed out a triple with the bases loaded, and a single, also with men on the bags, to break the hearts of the aspiring hicago White Sox and give the Yankees an easy 11-1 win. At the same time, Martin, a product of Asheville, N. C., was hammering out a single and triple to pace the St. Louis larrupers to a 7-3 victory over Brooklyn. Despite these triumphs, however, the two leading clubs were unable to increase their respective league leads, for the second place outfits also were winning their games—the Boston Red Sox downing the Cleve-land Indians 6-2 with a five-run splurge in the seventh, and Hal Schumacher limiting the Chicago Cubs to three hits while his New York Giant mates were making all their runs off Curt Davis in the first inning for a 3-0 win. Meantime, the Boston Bees, with Bob Reis doing an effective job of relief pitching as well as singling liome the winning run in the llth inning, nosed out the Pirates 4-3; the Washington Senators found the joing easy for a 7-4 conquest of the hapless St. Louis Browns, and the supposedly-weak Philadelphia Athletics surprised the world champion Detroit Tigers 11-7, despite homers by Goose Goslin and Ervin Pox. The Phillies and Cincinnati were not scheduled. Amarillo Skeet Club Will Hold Shoot on Sunday The second annual Tri-State Skeet Shoot will be conducted by the Amarillo Skeet club Sunday, beginning at 10 o'clock. Trophies will be given in both Class A and Class B divisions with the winner of the first division being declared Tri-State champion. Shooters will be classified according to their ability by competent judges so that no one will have to shoot out of his class. Class A will include all shooters above 81 per cent and Class B all shooters under 81 per cent. Entrance fees will be 50 cents for each 25 targets or $2 for the 100 targets necessary for competition in trophy competition. Optional shooting will also be featured but t will not be compulsory to enter ,he optionals to be eligible for championship prizes. N. M. Chastain of Pampa is defending champion and it is •. expected he will defend his title. Tom Perkins, another Pampa shooter, tied for second honors last year but ost In the shoot-off. Many members of the Pampa, Skeet club and other local shooters will compete.^ YESTERDAY'S STARS (By The Associated Press) Hal Schumacher, Giants—Held Cubs to three hits in 3-0 victory. Bob Reis, Bees—His single in 11th- broke up game with Pirates. Wes Perrell, Red Sox—Drove in two runs with seventh-inning single for 6-2 win over Cleveland. Frank Crosetti and Joe DI Maggio, Yankees— Former's double, single and homer and latter's single and triple with bases loaded packed Yanks to 11-1 victory over Chicago. Stuart Martin, Cardinals—Had single, double and triple in 7-3 defeat of Dodgers. BANGER LUKE DIES. MINERAL WELLS, June 4 (/P)— W. Y. Luke, 84, former Texas ranger, died here today. He came to Texas from South Carolina in 1872 and joined the rangers in 1875, seeing much service in the early days. NEW ORLEANS COTTON NEW ORLEANS, June 4 Near months worked up a few points from their opening levels on trade buying and covering. July sold at Ji.55, off a Vpoirit 'from Tuesday's close. October recovered to 10.73, showing « riet loss of three points, pecerober continued .under pressure, holding 9 points lower at 10.03. The News' Want-Ads bring; results. Former State Official HORIZONTAL 1, 6 Son of a former U. S. A. president. 9 River obstruction. 10 Music drama. 13 Frost bite. 15 Battering machine. 17 Railroad. 19 Beret. 121 Musical note. 22 To dine. 24 Eccentric wheel. 26 To atate. 27 Dress fastener 29 Flower. .31 For fear that. ! 35 Wastes time. 37 Mineral spring. 38 Bet. 39 He is for the Republican party. 42 Exclamation. 44 To regret. 45 To annoy. 40 Postscript. Answer to Previous I'uz/.lc HOR A E. BlRlAlsIs M NIEITA& 47 The head, 49 Silently. 52 Mongrel. 53 Weight allowance. .'"> Beach. 5« Sanskrit dlnlect. 57 Prophet. 59 Some. BO Int.elllgGiu ?. ni He was In the Ohio State f>2 He Is n nine. VKRTICAL 2 Alleged force. 3 Curse. 4 To eject. B Toward, fi Baseball 7 Branch. 8 Note In scale. 11 Pnir. 12 He IK a favorite Ron cnnril- dnte t'nr . 14 Moccasin. Id Lock opener. 15 Inner sole. 20 Chart. 21 Beam. 23 Powder Ingredient. 25 Plateau. 26 Decayed tooth. 28 Fruit. 30 Beliefs. 31 Thin. 32 Ovum. 33 Southeast. 34 More reliable, ?,fi Coal dust. 38 Sinewy. 40 Tiny vegetables. 41 Egyptian river. 43 Mare. 40 Blooil throbbing. 4S Existed. 50 Ten. 51 To attempt. ?i2 Numerous. 54 Afternoon meal. Rfi Church bench, fiS Riglit. fill South America. BETTY JAMESON IS STILL IN SOUTHERN GOLF TOURNEY PLAY By WHITNEY MARTIN Associated Press Sports Writer OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla., June 4. (/I'j—Eight sharpshooters, representing a far-flung geographical .setup, teed off today in the quarter-final matches of the 25th an- nau,al Southern Women's golf tournament at the Oklahoma City Country club. The two Carolinas, Florida, Texas, Louisiana, Tennessee, and Oklahoma still had title candidates following the second round yesterday, but gone from the picture was one of the brightest stars, medalist Mrs. Dan Chandler of Dallas, who went into eclipse on the 22nd green in her match with Mrs. Mark McGarry of St. Petersburg. Still very much in the running, however, were other pre-tournament favorites. Judged on the theory of survival of the fittest, today's matches promise a spicy program. In the upper bracket Mrs. McGarry meets Miss Jane Cothran of Greenville, S. C., and Miss Edna Saenger meets Miss Kathryn Hemphill of Columbia, S. C. in the lower brack Miss Betty Jameson of San Antonio, Tex., meets Miss Dean Van Lancl- ingham of Charlotte, N. C., and Mrs. Leon Solomon of Memphis meets Oklahoma City's lone survivor, Miss Jenny Grout. Only the youthful Miss Jameson escaped jittery moments yesterday. She won as she pleased from Mrs. James Ball of Oklahoma City, 8 and 7. Miss Cothran, one down at the turn, rallied to win over Mrs. R. E. Winger of Ft. Worth, 2 and 1. Miss Saenger was carried to the 19th hole before she could dispose of Mrs. Carl B. Wood of Bartlesville, and Miss Hemphill, all square with Mrs. Logan Van Zandt of Tulsa at nine holes, was forced to turn on the steam to win, 4 and 3. In the lower bracket Miss Van Landingham sank a 30-foot putt on the 18th green because she was "too tired to play another hole," and defeated Mrs. James Phillips of Bartlesville. Mrs. Solomon, with a display of steady golf, eliminated Mrs. L. G. Suiter of Tulsa, 4 and 3, and Miss Grout won over Mrs. E. Julian Davis of Oklahoma City, 5 and 4. PLAINVIEW POLO TEAM AGAIN DOWNS ROUGH RIDERS IN T!IT Plainvlewa Blue polo team was able to score in only three chukkers yesterday afternoon in a torrid game with the Pampa Bough Riders but the visitors were successful in piling up eight goals while holding the Pampans scoreless. TEXAS LEAGUE LEADERS (By The Associated Press) AB H BA Gryska, San Antonio 128 46 .359 Stroner, Dallas • 201 11 .353 Bettencourt, S. A. .. 155 54 .348 J. Moore, Galveston .. 104 45 .337 Cullenbine, Beaumont 171 57 .333 Buns: Tauby, Dallas, 52; Stroner, Dallas 46. Hits: Tauby, Dallas 73; Stroner, Dallas 71. Doubles: Mosolf, Dallas, Cullenbine, Beaumont-18, Harvel, Dallas, Flood, Oklahoma City 17. Triples: Martin and Padgett, Houston 6, Howell, Tulsa, Garms, San Antonio, Governor, Galveston, Easterling Oklahoma City 5. Home runs: Stroner, Dallas, 12; Harshany, San Antonio 8. Stolen bases: Brower, Oklahoma City 13; Levey, Tulsa 12. Runs batted in: Mallon, Dallas, 47, Stroner, Pallas 4-4 innings pitched: Johnson, Port Worth 106, Fullerton, Dallas 96. 'Strikeouts: Cole, Galveston, 55; Qreer, Fort Worth 45. Qames won: Baker, Pallas and r\-a|ei%j, p^ljas ,8, emi to'ri, Oveugros, Houston 7, Tough luck dogged the local quartet. .Three times during the struggle ballsMiits the goal posts and bounced the wrong way. Several times the Pampa mallet wielders had the ball headed gpalward only to see it drop in a hole or hide behind a hump of grass. The Bough Riders used H, Otto Studer, Bill Harwell, Joe Bowers, Dr. M. C. Overtoil, Hub Burrows, and Jack Cooper. The Blues carried through the game with Crenshaw, Sherbit, Stephenson, a n cl Phillips. Play opened fast and furious with Phillips, Stephenson, and Sherbit registering for Plainvew. No score was registered in the second chukker. Pampa pressed hard and threatened several times Phillips broke away for a single Plainview score in the third chukker Sherbit and Stephenson registered in the fourth.' Pampa again showed the way in the fifth chukker but again they were unable to get the ball between the uprights. Twice the ball hit the posts, once bounding back into play and the other time going out of bounds. Stephenson and Crenshaw scorec for Plainview to end the game. DOCKS PATROLLED HOUSTON, June 4. (/P)—Police patrolled dock,s Jiere today as labor troubles again threatened the Houston waterfront. Three hundrec picket* hovered about' the' docks soon after crew members of the tanker QaUcUe, decked, here, struck in protest of a non-union wage suit; and the .'employment' of Filipinos HARRY TODD IS TEXAS' HOPE AT U. S. OPEN BY FELIX R. MCKNIGHT, Associated Press Sports Writer. DALLAS, June 4 (/P)—Odds on hat British Walker Cup-Texas Cup golf match for Dallas in September :ame tumbling down today . . . Serious consideration is being given the Texas jaunt by John Bull mashic warriors. Henry Gullcn, secretary of the Royal and Ancient Golf association, cabled from London that no definite decision would be made until ull personnel of the British team las been named . . . Centennial officials, sponsors of the exhibition, took British procrastination as a good omen .... The Britons could have snapped a definite "no" to the invitation upon receipt of the cabled message six weeks ago, they point out. If the match is landed, posies may be sent to George Aulbach, Dallas ! ountry club professional . . . It's his idea. Out on the Baitusrol golf course n New Jersey today for the start of he National Open is chunky, red- 'aced Nabholtz, Dallas professional . . His days as one of the nation's 'orcmost campaigners are over . . . He'll not pull a club from his bag during the tourney—but he probably s the most nervous man on the ;rounds. He has a protege on hand and Harry Todd, Texas amateur champion, will not hit a shot that Larry von't see . . . Nabholtz, "coach" of Texas' most promising links hope, ook the youngster under his wing several years ago, helped develop lis powerful, flawless swing . . . ,ast week he struck out with Todd for his first big test . . . It's Larry's lunch that Todd will surprise the jig timers in the medal event and cause so much commotion this summer he may receive a belated invitation to the United States Walker up team. Two other young Dallas amateurs, Jack Munger and Jimmy McGonagill, and Ben Hogan, Port Worth jrofessional, are stabbing at the open title. Few fans know that Acting President Roy J. Koehler of Galveston's Sues recommended the reinstatement of Jack Mealey to President Alvin Gardner of the Texas league after Mealey was suspended for alleged participation in a Houston park disturbance . . . Koehler's ac- ton came soon after he politely "requested" Mealey to resign as manager of the Bucs .... Mealey now is looking for connections . . . He's still a good, fiery catcher and should land a berth with a Texas league club without delay. MAJOR LEAGUE LEADERS (By The Associated Press) National League Batting: Terry, Giants .413; S. Martin, Cardinals .400. Runs: J. Martin, Cardinals 41; Vaughan, Pirates 39. Runs batted in: Medwick, Cardinals 47; Ott, Giants 38. Hits: Jordan, Bees 69; Medwick, Cardinals 68. Doubles: Herman, Cubs 20; Medwick, Cardinals 17. Triples: Goodman, Reds 7; Riggs, Reds, Camilli, Phillies 6. Home runs: J. Moore, Phillies D; Ott, Giants 7. Stolen bases: J. Martin, Cardinals 9; S. Martin, Cardinals 8. Pitching: Gumbert, Giants 5-1; J. Dean, Cardinals 9-2. American League Batting: Sullivan, Indians .406; Di Maggio, Yankees .382. Runs: Gehrig, Yankees 55; Gehringer, Tigers 44. Runs batted in: Dickey, Yankees 50; Trosky, Indians 45. Hits: Gehringer, Tigers 67; Crosetti, Yankees and Lewis, Senators 64. Doubles: Gehringer, Tigers 18; Di Maggio, Yankees 16. Triples: Clift, Browns 8; Dickey, Yankees 7. Home runs: Foxx, Red Sox 13; Trosky, Indians 12. Stolen bases: Powell, Senators 10; Weiber, Red Sox 9. Pitching—Pearson, Yankees, 8-1; Groves, Red Sox 7-1. -•• MONUMENT UNVEILED IRWINVILLE, Ga., June 4 (AP) —Georgians unveiled a monument yesterday to Jefferson Davis, president of the Confederacy, at the spot where his arrest lent a touch of drama—and a 50-year argument— to the end of the civil war. Governor Eugene Talmadge was orator of the day. Some Frog! Used Cars 1936 Plymouth Sedan $200 1935 Ford Sedan 495 1935 Ford Coupe, 15,000 mi. • new tires... 480 1934 Chrysler Coupe 385 1934 Ford Sedan 340 1933 Plymouth Sedan 295 1933 Ford Vg Coupe —— Brummett's •Will jwy you «ia$li fur your car. I UN a.- 1.1 H OIK state anil I txaa frogs arc big frogs—an Kangerotte Ituhy Rcgean shown with this one from 'The Frog Farm," one of the; unique attractions of the Texas Cen-, tennial Exposition opening in Dallas! June 6. NATIONAL LEAGUE Results Yesterday Boston 4, Pittsburgh 3 (11 innings). New York 3. Chicago 0. Brooklyn 3, St. Louis 7. (Only games scheduled). Standings Today Team— W. L, Pet. St. Louis 29 14 .674 New York 26 17 .605 Pittsburgh 22 21 .512 Chicago 21 20 .512 Boston 21 24 .467 Cincinnati 20 23 .465 Brooklyn 18 27 .400 Philadelphia 18 27 .400 Schedule Today New York nt Chicago. Brooklyn at St. Louis. Boston at Pittsburgh. Philadelphia at Cincinnati. AMERICAN LEAGUE Results Yesterday Detroit 7, Philadelphia 11. Chicago 1, New York 11. Cleveland 2, Boston 6. St. Louis 4, Washington 7. Standings Today Team— W. L. Pet, New York 31 14 .689 Boston 28 18 .617 Cleveland 24 19 .558 Detroit 24 22 .522 Washington 24 22 .522 Chicago 20 22 .47fi Philadelphia 14 28 .337 St. Louis 12 31 .379 Schedule Today Cleveland at New York. Chicago at Boston. Detroit at Philadelphia. St. Louis at Washington. Sports Roundup By EDDIE BRIETZ Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK, June 4. (IP)— This corner is just a bit leary of golfers who were hot on the winter circuit, or it would unhesitatingfy pick Henry Picard to win the National Open. . . The Hershey pro rates right around the top in our golf book. . . Believe it or not, but the Dodgers were jolly well glad to get away from Ebbets field for two weeks. . . Reason: The poor condition of the diamond. . . Seems they never think to give the orchard a manicure. . . Incidentally, Casey Stengel predicts his merry lads will come home from Ihe west in fifth place. . . They're now tied with the Phils in the cellar. At Joe Louis' camp: The Bombers' two managers divide their duties this way: Julian Black engineers the financial deals and attends to the business. . . John Boxborough, the Detroit lawyer, has complete charge of Joe during his training and when ho is iri the ring. . . Neither would think of making an Important decision without the ether's OK. . . . But each has the last word in his particular field. . . They get alone fine—and so does Joe. . . Joe's wife has quit camp and returned to New York to remain until after the fight. . . The Bomber, who formerly had a dread of deep water, has became an ardent fisherman. . . His handlers kidded him into it. IN THE TEXAS LEAGUE (My Thu Anscidutml I'ri'ss) Today's games: Tulsa at Dallas (night). Oklahoma City at Fort Worth, (night). Houston at Beaumont (day). San Antonio at Galveston, doubleheader (night). Houston's Buffaloes clung a little less securely today to their second- place berth in Texas leaguS standings, the third-place Beaumont Shippers setting them down, 7 to 6, in a close battle at Beaumont yesterday. Ironically, a Houston boy was credited with the victory over the Buffs. Frankie Croucher, second baseman, slammed out four singles which drcve in three runs. In the eighth he smacked out a safety that scored from thiid with the winning run. Herschel Martin tried valiantly to keep Houston in the running, his two homers accounting for three runs. The league-leading Dallas Steers, playing In their own corral, were .strengthening their position with a 5 to 4 win over the Tulsa Oilers. The Steers' practice of hanging up victories by one-run margins probably has set some kind of a record. The struggling San Antonio Missions, three rungs from the cellar, defeated Galveston, 4 to 3. Larry Bettencourt belted a homer with one man on base in the eighth. Bettencourt previously had doubled to bring in two Mission runs. The Fort Worth Cats, under a new leader, snapped their 11-game losing streak with a 7-to-4 victory over the Oklahoma City Indians, league champions. .«. BY, BYE BLACKBIRDS NEW YORK 'fi— Broadway (which is no church mouse itself) found the swing rhythms of three .sidewalks musicians a bit too noisy, what with their singing, dancing ;md playing on the banjo, washword and frying pans at all hours. So the "Broadway Blackbirds" were caged today. Charge: Disorderly conduct. Complainants: Light- sleeping guests of Broadway hotels. MUNGER, EATON TO PACE-SETTERS OF MEET BE BY BOB CAVAGNARO, SPRINGFIELD, N. J., June 4 (XP) — The biggest gamble In sports — the United States Open Golf championship — started today over the links of the staid and storied Baltusrol club with the bookmakers, as usual in this show, sticking out their necks. Bromidic as its sounds, this was one of the widest-open opens in 40 years with at least 20 players ral'ed a good chance to win. All told, there were 168 scheduled starters. The pace setting rates fell to a southwestern pair, Jack Munger. Dallas amateur, and Zell Eaton of. Oklahoma City, a recent recruit to' the pro ranks. The consensus on the final scorn ranged from a record-equalling 286 — the mark set 20 years ago by Chick Evans Jr. and tied in 1932 by Genn Sarazen — to 289. The course, a 6,866 par 72 layout, will yield to good shot making and it's a cinch par will be cracked a-plenty before the wlndup Saturday afternoon. Parks, the cherubic Pittsburgh pro, and Jimmy Braddock of tho links, who staggered experienced. club-swingers at Otvkmont last year by coining through at 50 to 1, didn't teach the bookies much of a lesson because they're quoting him again at the same price. Plenty of putter punters have climbed on board. It's been four years, at least, sincu a ;pre-tournament favorite came through. Sarazen had to shoot the last nine in 31 at Fresh Meadow in 1932 to turn the trick. Since then it has been one "sleeper" after another who ascended the throne. Although his winning streak has been stalled since his 1933 triumph at Augusta and he has done little in practice to warrant it. Sarazen was held even with tall and willowy Henry Picard of Hershey, Pa., favorite," at 8 to 1. Third choice at 21 to 1, Horton Smith of Chicago appeared to belong up there with Picard and Sarazen. Smith is one of the game's most accurate putters and the course, baked and playing fast, is a natural for long drives and sharp-eyed putters. Johnny Revolta, the professional champion, at 15 to 1; Byron Nelson, the sandy-haired Texan, knocked down from 30 to 1 to 18 to 1, and Bobby Cruickshank and Jimmy Thomson, the siege-gun, at 20 to 1 each, were other prime favorites. Walter Hagen, who first won the title 22 years ago, was held at 30 to 1. TEXAS LEAGUE Results Yesterday Houston 6, Beaumont 7. Tulsa 4, Dallas 5. Fort Worth 7, Oklahoma City 4. Stui Antonio 4, Galveston 3. Standings Today Team— W. L. Pet. Dallas 34 18 .654 Houston 28 17 .622 Beaumont 27 19 .587 Oklahoma City 27 23 .540 Tulsa 28 24 .538 San Antonio 19 22 .463 Galveston 17 31 .354 Fort Worth 12 38 .240 Schedule Today Oklahoma City at Fort Worth. Tulsa at Dallas. San Antonio at Galveston. Houston at Beaumont (day). All makes Typewriters and Other Office Machines Cleaned and Repaired. —All work Guaranteed— Call JIMMIE TICE PAMPA OFFICE SUPPLY COMPANY, Phone m FUGITIVE SHOT DOWN BRAGGS, Okla., June 4 (/P) — An escaped Oklahoma penitentiary convict identified tentatively as Estel Perkins, Carter county lifer, was shot down today 18 miles south of Tahlequah, and an armed posse trailed three companions into heavily wooded country after an exchange of shots. D. & L STATION End of West Foster Texaco Gas & Oil Washing, Greasing Tire Service Phone 340 L. W. Langford, Mgr. When in Amarillo Park With Fire Proof Storage Store your car in a modern garage. We have prompt delivery service anywhere In the eity. Complete Automobile Hotel Service and we are open all night to serve >ou. Rule Bldg. Garage Phone 2-129S 3rd Street at Polk BUS TRAVEL IS BEST NORTH, EAST, SOUTH OK WEST Modern, Convenient, Comfortable Coaches! FARES ARE LOWEST IN HISTORY! 1. Liberal Stop-Overs Allowed. I. Reductions on All Beund Trip Ticket*. S. Fast and Close Connections. i. Safe and Competent Driven. LET US HELP PLAN YOUR TRIP OR VACATION NOW. Agent* Will Gladly Furnish Detail Information PAMPA BUS TERMllUl US South Ri»Mf>H St,

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