After 1940, Parris Field became simply Hubber Field or Hubber Park. What makes it rather confusing is that was also the name of the next ballpark, so there are some discrepancies in history about stadium locations, but we'll set the record straight here. This would continue to be the home of the Hubbers until war time. *Lubbock Avalanche Journal. The Hubbers were in their final year with the Chicago White Sox holding their PDC and were hardly a team worth celebrating. Staney Bartkowski's 17 HR, .266 was the best the lineup could offer and the great pitching had been promoted away. The former 20-4 win season by Pat Ralsh was replaced by 9-18, 4.25 by Steve Sakas as the Hubbers finished out of the post-season for the first time since moving to the new ballpark. They finished 1941 in 5th place at 61-78, 31.5 games out of 1st place. With the White Sox PDC now expired, the Hubbers entered the 1942 season as a co-op franchise. Vince Castino returned to hit the heck out of the ball putting up a .375 batting average while Bill Altenburg's 15 2B, 10 3B, 5 HR, .352 performance kept the team from finishing dead last. Andrew Rivich's 2-8, 9.14 ERA however did its best to counteract any good that all did. The season wore on but it seems the War was beckoning by mid season and it put an end to Lubbock's misery. The 1942 Lubbock Hubbers finished in 6th place with a 30-42 (.417) record. On July 25th the West Texas-New Mexico League announced it was shutting down, as was nearly every other Minor League system in America. It wouldn't be until 1946 when the West Texas - New Mexico League and the Lubbock Hubbers would play baseball again and when they didů it was at a brand new baseball stadium.