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Name Your Choice By SAM RAGAN It’s World Series day and time to take your choice on who will be the new world baseball champions. This series is a hard one to figure and there’s more than an even chance that good old lady luck will have a hand in it. Opinion locally seems about evenly divided. And there s a lot of hedging all the way around. If you care for it you can get the Tigers at even money or the Reds vice versa. We wouldn’t know, so let your purses be your guide. Starting on the mound today will' be Bubbling Bo-Bo Newsom, who at one time pitched for the Wilmington Pirates. The Palmetto native has one of the best won-lost records seen in the American league in several years—won 21, lost 5. Opposing him will be Paul Der ringer, a 20-12 winner this year. Derringer is an exceptionally good pitcher. He rarely loses control and he's hard to hit. As for that matter, so is Newsom. So if you figure the pitching in to day’s game it’s about even. Cincin nati has a good edge in fielding, but to counteract that Detroit has a giant of a margin in the hitting de partment. Today looks close. We’re calling today’s opener an even-stephen affair. But keep your eyes open for the fireworks. Watching Doc Newton's "Country Boys” gallivant around and through Davidson last Saturday night, we were puzzled at the amount of pure unadulterated football magic that State has cooked up. When the Wolfpack ran a play, there wasn’t a ball in sight. Any one of three backs could have been carrying the ball. And the tactics fooled Davidson completely. State—undefeated, untied and un scored on so far this season has brought up a good running attack. They can pass, too. They have won two Southern conference games, the same amount as they won against all opposition last year. At any rate, the Wolfpack looks like the football team that Newton would like to have. It goes without saying, they’ll do better this year. Odds And Ends Coach Bob Black says the local eleven was caught napping too much on Durham’s passing attack ... So this week he’s getting the Wildcats set for such tactics from Rocky Blackbirds . . . Last year the ’Birds beat the locals 52-0, but it won’t be that bad this year . . . Yi LeGwin, of the Jaycees, called last night to say that the Lions-Jaycees softball games have been called off because of the cold nights. . . There’ll be a doubleheader football game here the night of October 11, the New Han over freshmen playing Tabor City and the varsity meeting the Kin: ton eleven . . . Mayor H. W. Lockw od, of Charleston, S. C., who was a visit or here last night, has a son that’s playing a great game at end for The Citadel Light Brigade. Landis Values Little Things, Such As Sneeze CINCINNATI, O., Oct. 1. — (JP> — It’s the little things that count with Kenesaw Mountain Landis, shaggy haired commissioner of baseball. A sneeze, for instance. The judge "enjoyed” one of con siderate magnitude as he sat down to dinner. “Whem!” he whewed, “that’s bet ter than three tickets for the World series!” GOPHERS ALL SET FOR CORN SKERS Nebraska Will Kate Slight Edge Over Minnesota But Game Will Be Close MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 1.— <-P> — There’s trouble brewing here for next Saturday afternoon—the kind of trouble that always develops when football teams of the Universities of Nebraska and Minnesota get to gether. That game will be the equivalent of "out of the frying pan into the fire” for Minnesota, which has leap ed into gridiron prominence again after the poorest record in a decade in 1939. rpu0 rinnViors rrimnipd Washing ton last Saturday, 19 to 14, but take it from Coach Bernie Bierman, that kind of football won't win any divi dends against Coach Biff Jones’ tough Cornhusker crew. Nebraska is reported to have its best team in many years and the Huskers won last year, 6 to 0. While Bierman indicated he was fairly well pleased with his squad’s play against Washington, he gave the impression there are a number of things to be ironed out before the Nebraska invasion. Minnesota was particularly weak on pass de fense against Washington. While there was considerable worry over the coming game there was little pessimism in the Gopher camp. Nebraska has a very outstand ing team, “but its edge in Saturday’s game is close enough to make a bat tle out of it all the way,” Bierman said. Perhaps the biggest worry concern ing Nebraska is the fact the Gopher staff doesn’t know just what to ex pect next Saturday. They hove had -io chance to scout the Cornhusker team -which wrill be playing its first game of the season. Nebraska 'scouts, on the other hand, saw Min nesota take Washington into camp. The Gophers still lack suitable backfield reserves, Bierman said to day, in the line, on the other hand, the reserve strength “appears fairly close to the regulars.” Clemson Hits Stride In Preparing For Statt CLEMSON, S. C„ Oct. 1.—UR— A heretofore sluggish Clemson Ti ger sprang to new life today as preparation hit full swing for the N. C. State game at Charlotte, N. C. Saturday. Riggs field was filled with pep and ginger and perfectly clicking offensive play as the big first team pulled out everything in its bag of tricks on a stubborn second team defense. Despite the absence of regular backs George Floyd, Charlie Tim mons and Marion Craig, fast tail back Chippy Maness teamed with Aubrey Rion, Calloway Stanford and Dan Coleman to put on the offensive show. Suitt Shows Up Good In Citadel’s Drilli CHARLESTON, S. C., Oct 1. UPl—Coach Bo Rowland said todaj that he was pleased with Suitt’s passing and running as the Cita del made ready for Friday night’s gome with Erskine. Lockwood ran at Suitt’s formes end post and Kennedy’s work a guard stood out. Conally at block ing back and Formyduval at tackle also contributed to the successfu workout, which stressed offense, defense and field goal drills. See the new and Spectacular PH1LC0 FOR 1941 The best Radio yet PICKARDS 209 Market St. Dial 3224 25% Reduction on Remaining 1940 Philcos _ HOL1P AY OUR STORE WILL BE CLOSED ALL DAY THURSDAY 1940 WORLD SERIES OPENS TODAY * ... ... -4r iir -4r NEWSOM GETS NOD AS TIGERS HURLER Derringer Is Probable Starter For Reds In Opener; Detroit Remains Favorite BY JUDSON BAILEY CINCINNATI, Oct. 1.— UP) —Big. blatant Buck Newsom of tbe Detroit Tigers will be in the firing box to morrow in the first game of the World series, with equally big Paul Derringer probably doing the rifle work for the Cincinnati Reds. Fans already were camping outside the bleacher entrance to Crosley field tonight to make sure of seeing the spectacle that starts at 1:30 p. m. (EST) tomorrow, but the prox imity of tl*e first battle did not dis turb Manager Will McKechnie. The secretive Scot kept his starting line up locked up in his mind. But the hopes of the crippled Na tional league champions for giving the American league its first squelch ing since 1935 were bound up in Der ringer, and no one had any doubt that he would get the call, if indeed McKechnie had not already told him. Aside from the starting time, which is fixed by Commissioner Kenesaw M. Landis, and the size of the crowd, 33,000, which is con trolled by the structural capacity of the park, almost every aspect of baseball’s great autumn classic was surrounded by minor mysteries. Odds Favor Tigers The Tigers were ratea as Derung favorites with bookmakers reported quoting 7 to 10 against their winning and even money on the Reds. But Tiger Manager Del Baker, while defi nitely naming Newsom for the im portant opening assignment, would not decide definitely on a right fielder. McKechnie didn’t know whether the injured catcher, Ernie Lombardi and Second Baseman Lonnie Frey would be able to go and the best guess was that they could not. The weather forecast was fair and cool, but the clouds came scuttling over the city today. The series shaped up as a test of pitching against power and the same experts who usually trod a limb without hesitation were hemming and hawing in unprecedented fash ion. Five .300 Hitters The Tigers will take the field with no less than five .300 hitters in their lineup—Hank Greenberg, Rudy York, Barney McGosky, Charley Gehringer and Billy Sullivan. In Detroit’s workout today, Green berg belted four balls over the cen ter and left field fences of Crosley field and made it look so easy that National league supporters quaked at the sight. Their only consolation was that tomorrow the Bengals will be batting against Derringer Instead of the fat flinging of Clay Smith, John Gorsica and their like. Derringer, who finished the season with a record of 20 won and 12 lost, had been groomed carefully for the opening assignment with Bucky Wal ters, Gene Thompson and Jim Turner following in that order. The big Kentuckian’s curves al ways have baffled the American league batters, accustomed to look ing at fast-ball pitching, and in this bulwark the Reds braced all their hopes. But no one could explain how Cin cinnati would get any runs. New som, a 21-5 standout in the American league this season, has a puzzling motion and more speed than the Reds have been looking at most of the year. rsemnci mm, m«er nas otnuuiuuj Rowe, Tommy Bridges and probably Gorsica in mind. Rowe particularly has made'an impressive comeback this year, winning 16 and losing only 3. Baker huddled with both Rowe ' and Newsom for a long time today before finally announcing Big Bobo as his starter. •The Reds, a great defensive club with scant punch, unquestionably were weakened by the injuries that befell them in the closing days of the season. Lombardi, who sprained an ankle recently, worked out today and looked better than he did Sun day, but afterward he admitted glum ly: “I can’t run. It’ll be a miracle if I can play." Frey, in uniform for the first time since an iron water-cooler lid fell on his foot last Friday, dried courageous ly to look like a fit player, but Trainer Doc Rhode said he didn’t see how Frey would be able to get into action. Wilson To Catch Because the Reds are pretty well fixed for reserve strength, McKech nie was expected to choose able sub stitutes ahead of injured regulars. This meant that 40-year-old Jimmy Wilson, former manager of the Phil lies, might catch every game and that slim Eddie Joost might go the whole way at the keystone. Lombardi, batting .319, was one of the two power hitters the Reds could boast of, leaving only Frank Mc Cormick to do the run-producing. Wilson, in the 16 games he has play ed since returning to active list, has baited .243. Joost is a .216 hitter in contrast to Frey’s .266. This also will leave the Reds with only two portslde hitters, Jim Rip ple and Ival Goodman, to face a string of right-handed pitchers. Buck McCormick, although he bat ted in 127 runs, wound up the sea son with a .309 average and with Lombardi out, the only other .300 hit ter the Reds have is Center-Fielder Mike McCormick, whose average is Probable Lineups For Series CINCINNATI, Oct. 1.—(JP)—Probable lineups in tomorrow’s World Series opening game between the Detroit Tigers of the American league and the Cincinnati Reds, defending National league champions: (Figures denote season batting average, except in case of pitchers, which won and lost record): Detroit Cincinnati Bartell ss (.233) Werber 3b (.277) McCosky cf (.340) M. McCormick cf (.300) Gehringer 2b (.312) Goodman rf (.258) Greenberg If (.340) F. McCormick lb (.309) York lb (.315) Ripple If (.298) Campbell (.280 or Fox rf (.289) Wilson e (.243) Higgins 3b (.271) Joost 2b (.216) Sullivan c (.314) Myers ss (.201) Newsom p (21-5) Derringer p (20-12) Umpires: Bill Klem (NL); Emmett Ormsby (AL) ; Lee Ballanfant (NL) and Steve Basil (AL). Series Facts CINCINNATI, Oct. 1.— </P) _ Facts ami figures on tlie world series opening tomorrow between the Detroit Tigers and Cincinnati Reds. Crowd—33,000 capacity. Weather—Fair and cool. Time of game — 1:30 p. m. (E. S. T.) Pitchers—Buck Newaem, De troit, 21-5; Paul Derringer, Cin cinnati 20-12. Order of games — Wednesday and Thursday in Cincinnati; Fri day, Saturday and if necessary, Sunday in Detroit, Monday an'd Tuesday, if necessary, Cincin nati. Champion — Winner of four games. ’CATS HOLD DRILL ON PASS DEFENSE High Team To Stage Length} Workout Today In Prep aration For ’Birds With just two more days of prac tice left before the Rocky Moun game, the New Hanover Higt Wildcats will go hrough anothei long workout this afternoon or ROTC field at 3:30 o’clock. The local line showed up ver; well on defense last Friday agains Durham when the 3ulls were try ing to crack the ’Cats forward wall but was weak on pass defense a shown by the two completed for wards which gave the stat champs a couple of touchdowns The coaches, Black ar ' Bryan are taking this week to plug al holes and polish up their own a1 tack. Tiny Taylor. 212-pound tackl who did such fine work last week is on the sidelines with a bad knee but is expected to be ready for th opening call against the Blackbirds Most of the squad came throug the big test with but minor h at; none serious, and the locals w be at full power for their secon conference try and their toughes opponent of the year. The Black birds are strong this year and hav served notice on all comers of thei: intentions of taking everything an everybody in their stride. Furman Continues Work On Defense For Deac GREENVILLL, S. C., Oct. 1 (JPI—A half-hour shower tha drenched Manly field failed to hal Furman’s grid squad today as i continued to drill for the gam' with Wake Forest Saturday. Coach Dizzy McLeod spent th early afternoon building a defens against Deacon plays. A stiff oi fensive scrimmage against th frosh climaxed the work. Paul Sizemore, tall Sophomor from Bondtown, Va., suffered recurrence of an old side injur; during the drill, leaving only on regular tailback, Captain Peppe Martin, in shape for play. Jin Barnett, another soph tailback has been out for the last wee) with a bruised elbow. McLeod switched Myers Hicks Florence sophomore, from wing back to tailback in an effort to bol ster the key backfield position. exactly that. Ripple sank to .29 just before the curtain fell. Even with superlative pitching good defense add smart baserunnin; it’s hard to see how the crippled Cir cinnati club can withstand the beli ing Bengals, who have the best mui derers’ row in baseball since th Yankees began falling apart. The left field here is too friendly 328 feet from home plate, and ther is nothing a good fielder can d about a ball that goes over the roo of a building across the street fron the park. That’s the direction th right-handed power of the Tigers i certain to go. Detroit is far from a perfect bal club, or even a well-balanced one and the Tiger sluggers may wiu om game with a five-run margin am lose the next by one run through th< combination of errors by their owi sieve-llke infield and the Reds’ tigh pitching. The opinion was general that tin series would go six games, whicl would mean playing at Crosley fielc Wednesday and Thursday, in Brigg, stadium at Detroit Friday, Saturday and Sunday, and returning here Mon day and Tuesday if necessary. 0 | INJURY REPORTS AREA IUTEVEN David May Not Play For Duk( And Vols Afraid Cifers Can’t Play Saturday By KENNETH GREGORY ATLANTA, Oct. 1.— (ft—As if ii wasn’t bad enough for Tulane to take that 27-7 shellacking f rorr Boston college, they’re now trying to say the Green Wave touchdown was made after the time ran ou' and that the score should have been 27-0. . . Pup Phillips, the football official who worked the Louisiana State-Mississippi game told the Atlanta Touchdown clut Junie Hovious and Merle Hapes Ole Miss backs, are two of the fastest in the South. . . To date Wallace Wade and Bob Neylane are even-Stephen on reports tha injuries may keep players out o: the Tennessee-Duke scuffle Satur day. . . In Durham Wade and hie Duke staff are keeping their fin gers crossed in hopes Jrp Davis husky fullback, will recover Iron a Charley horse. . . at Knoxville • Neyland and his aides fear Ec Cifers, a star end, may be kep t out of action because of a strainec tendon. Break Up Vandy Guest Star: , Walter Stewart (Memphis Com mercial-Appeal): “Red Sanders i, | going to be tough to deal witi next year even if Vanderbilt doe j sag a bit this season. . . Thos' ’ Vandy frosh licked Tennessee thi , other day and Tennessee was quit satisfied with its freshman crop. . Isn’t it about time to break U] the Vanderbilts?” _ Heavy Team Florida sent nearly a half ton o golf skill to the Southern State; ; four-ball golf tournament. . . Craw • ford Rainwater, smallest of the 4 ’ man squad, weighs 205. . . Bil 2 Stark, a former Florida tackle, hit ' 245, John Fletcher 220 and Die. Van Kleeck 230 , . . Van Kleeck ■ incidentally, recently set a ne\ . course record of 63 at the Toug J Ponte Vedra (Fla. (course. . . Col Lee Redd, a director of the South ern Golf Association, believes 1 ^ dressing up his Kentucky team. . , They came here wearing whit - slipover sweaters "-'th - green ou1 line of the state may and south ern states four-ball, 1340, lettering Bigger Game Negro footbal fans rate Satui S day’s tussle between Florida A. < M. (last year’s Orange Blossor . champion) and Greensboro (N. C. t A. & T. as a bigger game tha the Duke-Tennessee skirmish. . The contest is expected to dra\ t 20,000. . . Three negro gridiro , champions who ruled their respec tive leagues last year have alread taken lickings. Langston, nationa ; negro champs, was beaten 19-7 b ? Kentuck State’s Thorobreds. . ,A1e ' bama State, SIAC titleholder, wa i upset 6-7 by Lemoyne. . . Ale university, south Atlantic chamj ; w’as dumped 34-0 by Peach Bow 1 champion Morris Brown. Wants Series : This corner hears that Tenne: see is extremely eager to get tc i gether with Georgia Tech for ’ football series on a home-and : home basis. . i ar tleel bolt 1 earn \ Advances In Tourne; 3 ATLANTA, Oct. 1.— UP) —1Tw< Georgia teams and one each fron North Carolina and Florida ad ;■ vanced today to the semifinals o ! the Southern States Four-Ball gol . championship, the winner of whicl receives the Bob Jones trophy. , With one exception, none of th< quarterfinal matches was closi during the day’s 36-hole shotmak ; ing which saw a North Carolin; ' twosome move forward in defensi , of the title won last fall. Bobby Dunkelberger, who las ‘ year teamed with Duke’s Skip A1 | exander to grab the big plaque or 5 which are reproductions of th« four cups Bobby Jones won in hi: 1 1930 “grand slam,” paired wit! ’ Jack Garrett this time and for 1 the second day advanced easily. ; Lumbertons Pirates Down Elizabethtowr LUMBERTON, Oct. 1.—Lumber ton’s Pirates wore down a reserve less Elizabethtown High schoo 1 football team in the first half her< Friday night and went on to wir hands down, 33-13, for their seconc straight victory. W ^ Cifers, Hust May Not Play For Vols Saturday RIGHT ENDS OUT WITH INJURIES Blue Devils Prepare For Game Saturday With Defense On Running, Passing Attack KNOXVILLE, Tenn., Oct. 1— ® —Tennessee’s volunteers may be without the services of their first and second-string right ends when they march against the Duke Blue Devils Saturday. Emil Hust of Cleveland, Ohio, wingman on the No. 2 team, suf fered torn ligaments in his right shoulder today when he tackled a freshman in a rough scrimmage. “Hust probably will be lost to us for six weeks or two months," Trainer Mickey O’Brien said after examining the shoulder. Ed Cifers. varsity end, strained the Achilles tendon in his heel yes terday and may not be able to start against Duke. With both Cifers and Hust on the injured list, the Vols faced a serious handicap in their prepara tions for the Blue Devils’ invasion, Major Bob Neyland sent the squad through a defensive drill today with freshmen running Duke plays. DEVILS WUKK LUJNU DURHAM, Oct. 1.—(£)—Duke University’s Blue Devils went about the business of getting rea dy for Tennessee in earnest this afternoon. They put in by far the most exhaustive workout of the season. Coach Wallace Wade had : the squad going through all forms of practice, including a defense against the running and passing at . tack of the Vols, who will be met in Knoxville this coming Saturday. There was a session of going , down under punts, with the coach es urging that speed be used, in ; order to prevent any possible run back of a punt for a touchdown Saturday on the part of the Vols. Coach Wade remembers what hap pened in the closing stages of the game in Knoxville in 1936. Various combinations were used ; this afternoon, but the first team i ran just about like it has all along. > Piasecky and Darnell, ends; Ruff a : and Winterson, tackles; Jett, Mil : ler and Nania, guards; Barnett, : Nenter; with McAfee, Killian, . Prothro, Ezerski, Wartman, Stor ) er and others being used in the backfield. t CAROLINA i CHAPEL HILL, Oct. 1.—CP)— - With one outfit scrimmaging the • freshmen at one end of the field^ 1 and another studying Davidson 5 plays at the other, Carolina worked c on the double today for Saturday’s ■ battle at Winston. ’ Seeking added power and re 1 serves, Coach Ray Wolf used • younger players freely, and Mike Cooke and\ Bill Sigler turned in 1 some hard plunging and Frank • O Hare and Johnny Pecora some " elusive running. It was the first scrimmage for the green and disorganized year • lings. Due to injuries, promotions, , shifts, and other reasons. Coach ^ Wolf juggled the lineups widely to j day and tried several new combi a nations in seeking maximum ground and air offense and defense ‘ for Davidson. DAVIDSON f DAVIDSON, Oct. 1.—UP)—Coach j Gene McEver had his Davidson f Wildcats working hard on tackling and defensive maneuvers today s when the session was forced into a adjournment because of a heavy rain. j Granny Sharpe’s tailback post was filled by Johnny Fredericks and the coaches said they didn’t _ expect Granny to be back for at . least another week, a Dave Spencer watched the work . out from the sidelines resting l bruised muscles received in the N. C. State game. Spencer will be back at work tomorrow; i in. u. sraiis RALEIGH, Oct. l.—W—Until darkness today, Coach Williams 1 (Doc) Newton drilled his N. C. 1 State Wolfpack for the game with ' Clemson in Charlotte Saturday. , The mentor and his aides spent - most of the afternoon gearing the 1 state offense for the Clemson de fense. They sent the varsity ■ through an offensive scrimmage against the freshmen, who used Clemson’s defensive strategy. Blocking by the starters was Spotty, and indications were that several changes might be made ■ in the team that takes to the field ' against the Tigers. WAKE FOREST WAKE FOREST, Oct. 1._0?>)_ The Wake Forest Deacons wenl through a spirited workout in all departments of football today as Coach D. C. (Peahead) Walker pushed preparations for the game ! with Furman here Saturday. The mentor pointed for the fire works of Furman’s star runners Pepper Martin, Ralph Hamer and i Dewey Proctor. J. V. Pruitt, Tony Gallovich and Joe Duncavage went through a! long passing drill, throwing to ends, John Jett and Paul Waivers and’ blocking back Jim Ringgold. j ‘Darkhorse Jim turner May I Get Chance In World Series I By JOHN FRYE CINCINNATI, Oct. 1.—OP)—1They are speculating in this thriving river town over who is going to pitch when in the forthcoming con tests for the baseball championship of the world and its immediate satellites. Derringer, Walters, Thompson, or Walters, Derringer, Thompson, or T., W. & D. Something that may be overlook ed in the confusion is the “dark horse” that Manager Bill McKech nie of the Reds can throw in there against the Tigers, a seasoned gentleman of 34 by the name of Jim Turner, of Antioch, Tenn. Jim is the product of one of the front office’s better brainstorms at the major league meeting last win ter. Manager Bill knew him at Bos ton, where he was struggling with a team that was staging a life-and death battle to stay in seventh place. Les Scarsella was a passing fair first baseman, but Frank Mc Cormick was better. So a deal was made—Scarsella for Turner. The deal made Jim a late-bloom ing perennial. After 14 years in the business, the old milkman turn ed out to be another wheel-horse, even though his exploits were slightly obscured as people watch ed Bucky Walters and Paul Der ringer climb toward the 20-game mark. Bucky and Paul had some hard times along in mid-season. Both had rims of four straight losses. But during that period Jim was running up a string of six victories. (He didn’t quite balance the books but Fireman Joe Beggs took care of the rest of the deficit.) Jim wound up with a record ot 14 wins and seven defeats and really blew only two games. He took his time between pitches, sighted for the corners, and didn’t 1 worry about striking anybody out. Lyons Hurls White Sox To 5-3 Win Over Cubs CHICAGO. Oct. 1. — CP) — T h e White Sox defeated the Cubs 5 to 3 in the opening game of the city se ries championship today as the vet eran Ted Lyons -held the National leaguers to 10 scattered hits and batted in three runs with two sin gles and a double in four trips to the plate. CHICAGO WHITE SOX Ab R H O A Webb. 2b _ 5 0 10 4 Tresli. c _ 4 0 0 5 1 Kuhel, lb- 4 0 1 14 1 Solters. If _ 4 12 0 0 Appling,, ss _ 3 10 2 3 Wright, rf _ 4 112 0 Kreevich, cf - 3 2 2 3 0 Kennedy, 3b _ 4 0 0 1 4 Lyons, p - 4 0 3 0 1 Totals _ 35 5 10 27 H CHICAGO CUBS Ab R H O A Hack, 3b _ 5 0 3 0 4 Herman. 2b _ 5 0 0 1 4 Nicholson. If- 5 110 0 Leiber. rf _ 4 0 10 0 Gleeson, cf_ 4 0 110 Russell, lb _ 4 0 1 14 0 Todd c _ 4 10 0 0 Mattick, ss_ 4 12 2 5 Passeau, p_ 3 0 10 0 Dallessandro, z_ 1 0 0 0 0 Totals _ 30 3 10 27 13 z-Batted for Passeau in 0th. Chicago White Sox_ 031 100 000—5 Chicago Cubs _ 020 010 000—3 Enrors: Webb. Tresli. Runs batted in: Solters, Kreevich, Lyons 3. Russell. Passeau 2. Two base hits: Kreevich Lyons, Mattick, Passeau. Home run: Solters. Stolen bases: Kreevich 2. Hack. Sacrifice: Tresli. Double play: Herman Mattick and Russell. Left on bases: White Sox 7; Cubs 9. Bases on balls off: Passeau 3. Strikeouts by: Lyons 7: Passeau 8. Umpires: Magerkurth (NL) at the plate; Hubbard (AL) at first; Dunn (NL) at second, and Tip gras (AL) at third. Time: 2:03. At tendance: (actual) 9.929. ELECTED RALEIGH. Oct. 1.—l#l—A. B. Harless, senior marketing special ist of the State Department of Agriculture, has been elected sec retary-treasurer of the Federal State Inspectors Association of America and editor of its monthly publication, 'The Notesheep.” BEARS SIX-MAN GRID TEAM PREP FOR TILT Coach Burks Gives Junior High Squat! Its Daily Workout; Offense Stressed BY GLENWARD hLOMME Six-man football in New Han over county schools this year will be a success if the Isaac Bear team is any indication of the type of team which will enter competi tion with the three other junior high squads. Tileston. Hemenway and Winter Park. The Bears have been working out each afternoon on the Pem broke Jones gridiron under Coach Leo Burks and are in first class condition for the opening game, next Tuesday afternoon on Rob ert Strange field. Coach Burks is doing a good job of moulding these young ath letes in to a representative squad in the county’s new athletic pro gram handled by Relrrson Robin son, director. For he past several days the Bears have undergone a rigid practice in tackling, block ing and running plays. Most of the running plays are built around the speed artists, Win fred Sutton and Jack Lowrimore with Hobson Bennett bearing the brunt of the line bucking and also care of blocking back duties. Coach Burks has developed an excellent kicker in Gene Carson, lanky end. The line duties will be taken care of by Frenchie Greer, Jasper Bish op, Fred Cottle, Billy Murray, and George Lassiter and Wayne Trout man. The average weight of the 1 first team will be around 120 pounds. Standouts among the re serves who have been giving the varsity men a battle, are Weddeli Harris. Paul Campbell. Bernard Corbett. L. W. Fonvielle and Ton - my Hawkins.