Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 1, 1934 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 3

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 1, 1934
Page 3
Start Free Trial

Miller Painters Win Double Bill Tuesday Night AMES DAILY TRIBtTNE TIMES. AMES, IOWA. WEDNESDAY, AUOU8T I, 1931 "BUY BETTE1IM AMES' DEFEAT PRAIRIE CITY 14 TO 7 IN LOOP GAME Batter Shamrocks In Seven Inning Contest Miller's Painters, local softball- efi, won two games in a doubleheader played on the Junior Chamber of Commerce diamond Tuesday evening. In the first game they trounced thr Shamrocks, popular Des, Moines outfit, by a 12 to 1 count j and in the second contest. Central low* league game, they downed! Prairie City 14 to 7. j 1 Tie Shamrocks scored their only run in the first inning, Miller's tied it up with their turn at bat. [ three in the third, and four in tie fifth and sixth. MUMOn whiffed 12 and walked three for Ames, while Killion fanned four and passed five. The lineups: Milltr'i ?«inttn—12 AB R H E Ha««n, Ib 4 1 1 Under, rf 3 3 Mullica, If 3 3 White, Iss 3 3 Miller, c : * 1 Munson, p * 1 Moiness, 2b 3 0 Craig, sf 3 0 Atkinson, cf 4 « Skortman, 3b 3 0 0 0 -.Total .... 34 12 10 0 Shamroeki—1 AB R H E Goo'dbure, 2b 3 1 Heti^Sb ...- 3 0 Mullen, Iss 2 0 Boiler, cf 3 0 Martin, st, 3 0 Reeck, rf - 2 0 Hoose, If 2 0 Killion, p 1 0 Crane, c 1 0 Total ...23 1 Score by innings: Shamrocks 100 000 0— I Miller's Paint 103 044 *—12 Mullica Stars ForMffler'* The Painters were never headed after both teams had battco in the first inning of the second game. In the third inning they scored six runs after two outs had been made against them. Mullica starred for Miller's getting five hits in eight trips to the plate in the two games, a homer .in each game, and striking out five men, passing four in the second contest. "We was one of the few local boys who had no errors chalked for the evening. The-combined efforts of Mott, Californian? Of Course! INVITATIONAL BV Ml« 6AKOCK HAIL-5 FROM -THEY SEEM TO BA&COCK !<, A^riER Cf AERCER 6£.ASi£fS PWIL&, AMD is -THE FIFTH KAMK//OG ited to 15 men, all of whom must ARE ANNOUNCED Difficulties Solved In Secrecy Tentative lineups for the American Legion vs. Junior Chamber of Commerce donkey kittenball game Thursday at 7:45 p. m.. on the junior chamber's lighted field on Lincoln way. were announced Wednesday by the respective team managers. •' It also was announced that | the game on donkeys for Friday night would be between the Firestone and Coast-to-Coast kitten- ball teams. The junior chamber lineup for i Thursday night was listed as folilows: Harry J. Collins, pitcher, Howard McGriff. catcher, Fletcher Allen. Arthur Bowman. Carl Briley. Sam Faiior. Wilbur Frazier. Robert Gilohrist, Earl Holdredge. Paul Klingseis. Lloyd Knight, Dave Moody, Glen M'oore, C. "M. Riche. Earl Shivers and Loren Yates. For the Legion, the following list has been selected: Ed Fowler, pitcher. Jack Bates, catcher, Henry W. Schneider. Al Pilgrim, i Orlo Best, Richard Holts. A. E. ("Mickey" Cameron. Charles G. Ray, George Dunlap. Guy "Tiny" Rinehart, George Grinstead. C. 3. Brooker, William Olsan. E. A. Thomas, N. J. ''Sandy" Brintnall and Fred C. Swank. That an evening of real sport awaits the public which is expected to pack the bleachers and surrounding standing room Thursday night, is apparent from all indications. Team managers—Slim Yates for the chamber and Doc Best for the Legion—were in a huddle (Wednesday attempting to figure out possible advantages of opposing lineups. Toro Nancy Surprises at Arlington .1 Rated only a mediocre chance to win the Arlington Futurity at Chicago, and running under the odds of 15-1. Norman W. Church's Toro Nancy, trim little filly that had never won a race, popped home in front of the talent to win the richest race that has been run in America this year. Th« above photo shows the Church horse leading the nark *crns* the finish line of the J60.000 race. HIM TEAMS DEFEATED Messmaker and Turner of Prairie City fanned only four Millermen and five got free trips to first. In Ames* big third inning, both State Softball Tourney to Be Held at Drake Des Moines (Special)—Cash for the champions and trophies for the runnersup are the prizes to be won in the second annual Iowa softball tournament here Aug. 20-25. it was announced Wednesday by Evan O. (Bill) Williams, director of athletics at Drake university and manager of the meet. Play will be in two divisions under lights at the Drake stadium, with ?50 to be awarded the class A champion, and |25 to be given the class B winner. Second place victor in each class will receive a trophy. The Old Pals of Des Moines defeated the Cooper Coal team of Newton, last year to win The class information Bill Williams, director of athletics, Drake university, Des Moines, la. A ?5 fee should accompany all entries. ed.- Miller's played loose ball in the second contest and six errors were marked against them. The lineups: Miller's Painters—14, AB R H E 0 1 Mullica and Mosness got circuit A title from " a fi e i<j O f 16 picked clouts, the latter with bases load- teams. Eleven class B clubs also played in 1933, with the Monroe Blues walking off with top honors thru a final round victory over the Diagonal All-Stars. No official entries have been taken, but more than 40 teams already have signified their intention of competing, Williams said. He said that entry blanks were in the mail today. The Iowa champion will be eligible to compete in the national tournament of the Amateur Softball association at Lincoln park. Chicago, 111.. Sept. 8-10. la the Iowa meet squads are lim- R. Hagen. Ib, 3b 4 1 Linder, rf 4 3 Mullica, p 5 White, Iss 5 Miller, c,-lb 4 Munspn, sf • 2 Mosness, 2b 4 Craig, If ..3 1 0 330 131 111 101 1 1 1 010 Atkinson, cf 4 1 1 1 Skortman, 3b, c 3 1 2 0 Total ' 3S 14 13 6 Prairie City—7 AB R H E Brown, c 4 3 2 0 Erskin{ Iss 5 1 1 0 Zaayer, cf 4 1 1 0 Bowen, If 4 0 1 1 Tan Haalen, Ib ........3 0 1 0 Jjio'tt, 2b ,p 3 1 0 0 Williams, 3b 4 0 2 0 Messmaker, 2b, p, rf ...4 0 0 0 Hemminger, sf 4 1 1 2 Jabaa, rf 1 0 0 0 Turner, p 1 0 1 0 .Total ....37 7 10 3 - Score by innings: Prairie City 101 031 001— 7 Miller's Painters..206 411 00+—H San Diego Fighter Whips Rosenbloom .LOS ANGELES (LIE)—The long debated supremacy between Lee Ramage, San Diego heavyweight. ' and Maxie Rosenbloom, light heavy- ' weight champion, was definitely settled after Tuesday night's fans saw Ramage cast aside boxing skill and administer a sound beating to his opponent in a 10-round non- title bout. Ramage previously drew and trounced Rosenbloom in two fights here. Neither verdict was clean- cut nor popular. But the final decision rendered Tuesday night by Lieut. Com. Jess Kemvorthy, commander of the dirigible Macon, was accepted as gospel. <s> =_ Equals Par to Lead Public Links Field PITTSBURGH (HE) _ Albert (Scotty) Campbell teed off Wednesday in the first round match Play of the national public links tournament. Campbell, whose two rounds of 71, one under par, and 73 gave him the low medal score, was paired •with Mike Cestone of Newark, N. J. Arthur Armstrong, 17 year old Honolulu entry, who has attracted much attention with long driving, was paired with Earl Larson, Vin- neapolls. MAY PLAY AGAIN CINCINNATI, 0. (U.R) — Bob O'Farrell, deposed manager of the Cincinnati Reds, may seek a berth as catcher either with the Chicago Cubs or New York Giants, he Indicated Wednesday, following his unconditional release last night. He was succeeded by Charlie Dressen, former manager of the Nashville, Ttnn., club. dent Blom of the chamber and have played at least four games E -V "Tommy" Thomas for the with the team prior to Aug. 1. For Le g j 0ni were" making critical •.-, ..-_ shpuld^write statements relative to the game prospects. Both sides were handicapped j politically. Some good players isoughf for both teams had felt ! affronted at the suggestion of ' any complicity with the donkey Jon this or any other occasion. There was a question of reserve players and reserve donkeys. The Legion suggested that in event any of the donkeys became disabled, junior chamber members themselves might sub- Jones, pitching for Best Electric, won his own game at Huxley Mon- Promoters of the affair, Presi- j day ni?nt a f ter the score was tied Three Softball Games Are Billed for Junior Lot Wed. Three games, two of them Industrial league contests, are slated for the Junior Chamber of Commerce softball diamond Wednesday evening. Hart Brothers will play the Highway Commission at 6:30. Davis Cup Will Stay in Britain Another Year WIMBLEDON, England ItJ.E)— England wrapped up the historic at 6-all-in the seventh inning, by smacking out a homer in the Sth !0 a vj s cup f or another year Wed- ioning and driving in two runs amj Amerjca .; „ t ahead of him. Huxxley failed to half of the extra 11" 31 " 161 Prepared to return to native shores. AB R H E Speculation as to what "might 3 2 0 i jhave been." was scarce among ~ 2 0 l^ 6 Players, but plentiful among 0 | American supporters, who point- 1 j ed chiefly to the great fourth 0 [set battle between Frank Shields score m to inning. Best Electric—9 Best, 2b 3 C. Jones, p 3 E. Jones, If --..5 Soienson. Ib 4 M. Cox. Cf 4 Weeks, c 4 Foster. 3b • 4 Johnson, Iss 2 Briley, r=s 4 j of New York and Fred Perrv of 0 j England as the real turning 1 [point in the series. o I Had the tall American stitute. The junior Coughenour, rf 0 iable chamber hinted that should the Legion include among its participants certain The Tribune will meet the Club j former star athletes of present Cafe team at S o'clock. corpulent characteristics, the don- At 9:30 the Building and Grounds 'keys probably would need some will play the City of Ames. Big League Batting Player and Club AB R H Pet. Manush, Senators .375 70 147 .392 Gehringer, Tigers .371 94 137 .369 .extra energy-giving cereal foods [to bolster them up sufficiently jfor the combat. 1 The Legion Wednesday declared that the only possible obstacle to victory had been sur- I mounted as a result of a secret 'parley, Tuesday night. There had been no little apprehension lest the donkeys fail to get under way at the proper instant during critical situations. A scheme was evolved which '' should insure Collins, Cardinals, 23. Industry's Beginner HORIZONTAL 1 The pictured man built the first practical engine. 6 His name was 13 Pertaining to the inion. 15 Contest of speed. 16 To accomplish. IS Natural power. 20 At that time. 22 You and I. 24 Ozone. 26 Perfume 25 To opine. 30 Insect's bitfi. 32 Wild duck. 34 Toilet box. 36 Soared. 35 Sea caple. 39 Admission certificate?. 44 Sailors. 46 Southeast. 47 English coin. 45 Slat. 50 Characteristic Answer to Previous Puzzle \J^1I t iilQCi , J. l^Gl C -OIJL i}t J.OI .OU»7 ' ..... • • . j , -t ec _ J Gehris. Yankees -367 S7 134 .365 Prompt and. rapid take-offs and Vosmik, Indians -264 52 96 .364 continued . flight of _ the donkeys, Terry, Giants 375 77 135 .360 with, further , provision for stop- Home Runs Ping. the .critters. once started, at Foxx. Athletics, 34; Gehrig, Yan- the. wishes, .of the rider-player, kees, 32; Johnson, Athletics, 2S; I The rules committee for the Ott. Giants, 24; Berger, Braves. 23: 'donkey game has been requested by the Legion to require the junior . chamber players to wear pansies, or some similar distinguishing mark, in order more readily to differentiate between j players and donkeys. The Legion had. offered tn play the game on a winner-take-all basis, but added that the winnings would be donated to the junior chamber's fund for the lighted field. The Legion desires it to be known, in all . seriousness, that it is engaging, in this feature event in order to encourage and support the junior chamber lighted kittenball -field project. All net proceeds from the evening will apply- toward the field fund. 52 Bark exterior. 54 Rude, ill-bred person. 5<i Lowest point. f.7 Clips. 59 To tend a table. c.l Brooches. 02 Skull pro- tuberanto. fi! To shower. VERTICAL 2 Seventh note. 5 Half an em. 4 Three-toed sloth. 5 Mother. 7 Mea£ure o£ area. S Door rug. ? Sound repetition. . the important in history. 19 To eat sparingly. 21 Short letter. 23 He was an by profession (pi.). 25 Vein or lode. 27 Ceremony. 29 Steeped barley. 31 Objects of nursing. 33 Meadows. 35 To pierce with a knife. 37 Small bird. 40 Satiric. . I there to weather that was considerable been storm, belief Tota l s ....36 9'' 5 3 i that he might have come thru. Huxley Juniors—6 AB R H E .; His inability to cope with Perry's variety of strokes in the ,, — . ,, . ... - n n n el-ttL tAllviy UJ. siiutvca in cjjc SgSTS!.:::::::5 ! " ?i»* ™ w» down, and *!«*, Olson, c ..-- 5 1 L.. Hally. Ib 3 2 16-4. 4-6, 6-2, 15-1J SOIL POTS FIRE IN YANKEES Greet Red Sox With Two Victories By THEON WRIGHT United Press Staff Correspondent NEW YORK (U.E>— The Yankees with their Brogans once again in the comforting soil of Col. Jake Ruppert's ball yard, Wednesday tossed off an offer to take all comers. Tuesday the Ret! Sox came, and the Yankee-s took them—twice. This put the Ruppert rifles back at the head of the American league, two points above the Detroit Tigers. To get an idea of how tough the Yankees are on their home lot, squint at a few figures. The Yanks have lost only five games In twenty-seven played at home. which averaged .844. They have chucked seventeen out of thirty- the tee In the yeventh inning, md smote one neally iuto the upp«r tier of Undo Jake's rightfleld bleacher section, making the final figures 2-1. Johnny Murphy pitched three-bit ball until the eighth, when he was nicked for one run and DeShons took his place. Detroit got only a split in Cleveland, losing the first 9-7 and winning the nightcap 4-2. This reduced them to second place for the second time in a week. Chicago pared New York's lead to two and a half games in the National, beating St. Louis 7-2. In a preliminary "half game"' they replayed the last three innings of an earlier same, winning 7-1. This had already been recorded in the standings. The Giants lost to Boston 4-1. Freddy Fitzsimmons getting his first setback in eight starts. Art Whitney's homer in the fifth scored the winning runs. Yesterday's Heroes By United Pre«* Babe Ruth, Yankees — cracked sevententh homer. Waite Hoyt, Pirates—took mound in eighth, held Reds to two hits; drove in winning run in eleventh. Dolph Camilli. Phillies — singled with bases full to beat Dodgers, 4-2. Lon Warneke, Cubs—beat Cards wtlce, 7-1 and 7-2. SOFT BALL J. G. G. Fieldhonse Diamond TONIGHT 6:30—Hart Bros. vs. Highway Commission S:00—Tribune vs. Club Cafe 9:30—Building & Grounds YS. City of Ames Bleacher Seats lOe Swandahl. 2b Te-sdall. 3b - - 3 0 Viland. p 3 0 Jones. If 3 0 It was generally believed that (two starts in the midlands, which ,1 i Sidney Wood, wljo lost to the j is .469. Jaunts thru the east have ' I Vrt *> ~ ' 3 ;-> 0. ^ 0 0 i Englishman, H. Wilfred) not been much better, averaging Austin, 6-4, 6-0, 6-8, 6-3, would | only .548. M. Hili, rf Alleman, cf .2 1 .2 1 i ! probably have turned the tables j They will play twenty-nine more 0 ] had there been anything hanging j games at home, staying until Sep- f , | on the match as Wood played j tember 4, save for a tour to Wash- jdisspiritedly and did not seem j ington and Boston for seven games Totals ... .35 6 6 - ; to care whether he won or lost. In spite of the results of this In the second gam,, the C. C. C. [year's matches Ilished himself C. of Des Moines defeated the Huxley Seniors 3 to 0 in an air-tight ame. C. C. C. C. — 3 Williams, cf - Aeling, 2b AB R H E 2 1 3 1 0 0 1 0 Youog, Iss 2 0 0 0 Lina. 3b 3 0 Davenport, rss --..3 0 Miies, rf 3 o Shieve, If 3 0 Allen, Ib 1 1 TenHager, p 2" 0 Vallen, c 2 0 among British Totals ..24 3 5 Huxley Seniors—0 AB R H Rullestad, rss 3 0 n Ellsworth, Ib 3 0 0 Clark, p 3 E. Ritland. Iss 3 critics as one of the leading players in. the world, and possibly the' finest potentially. The slender New York shotmaker was able to outdistance both Perry and Jack Crawford of Australia almost completely when he was the height of his game, but experience and condition told j against him in the match with 'Perry and robbed America of its best chance to win. Heggen, 2b 2 0 00 C. Ritland, If 2 0 2 0 Ryan, cf 2 0 0 0 Hanson, 3b 2 0 0 0 Viland, rf 2 0 0 0 Totals 22 0 2 0 next wetk. It becomes fairly obvious that Foreman J. Vincent McCarthy and his men must knock off their winning lead this month, or be knocked off in September. The beginning Tuesday was auspicious. El Gomez, the left handed senor from San Francisco, fireballed the Red Sox in the opener, allowing only three hits and winning, 11-2. Heir Ruth, the former Baltimore bat boy, accounted for the second. He waddled to Waterspar ENAMEL for Metal H. L. Munn Lumber Company Phone 2 BUTLER AUTOMATIC Coal Stoker provides clean, economical, automatic heat for homes, apartments, business bijild- ings. Now displayed in our office. SCHOENEMAN BROS CO. West End of Main Phone 264 Kid Chocolate Wins Comeback Battle NEW YORK <U.R) — Hurdling 41 Public place cf j the first ODsta cle in his come- entertainment. (back career as a lightweight, Kid Chocolate of Cuba, victor over Buster Brown- of Baltimore Tues- 66 Giant king of 10 Ovules. Rashan. 67 He war a na 55 Inlet. 58 Sun. 11 Paid publicity. 60 Twitching. 12 To pull along. 63 North 42 Deity. 43 To pack away. 45 Dress fastener. 49 Hidden supply, jpired to another title. 51 Imbecile. I The for nre r featherweight 53 To expectorate, j champion intends to fight nearly day night at 'Coney Island, as- every week to bring- himself back I into shape for a 'crack at the j lightweight crown now held by Barney Ross of Chicago. tiv<> of • -. 14 Burden. of old age. OS Bow. 17 He is one of America. 65 Chaos. By HARRY G R AYSON IF Your Automobile Policy Expires This Month Think This Over! PHILADELPHIA-: •*- Tfrinws the AJ? -Connie Mack "knows the AAAAAAA's are loafing, but professes not to know what to do'about it. So just run out to'any American League park, pay your ?1.65, and watch the boys loll away the afternoon. Don't blame them. They're discouraged. Mack doesn't appear ' particularly exercised about the situation. •We wouldn't draw 50,000 to Roger Cramer Hie next time he runs to the dugoutjinstead of first base when it is apparent that he is to be thrown out in the ninth inning. Cramer has done this several times, and it looks bad. I have been hoping that he would take a tumble to himself." Mack said that Frank Higgins and Bob Johnson are the only two members of the Philadelphia club who have given their best efforts from the outset. more people in Philadelphia dur-i ^ "Jimmy F OXX raay think ( hejs ing the course of the season were' -'---=-we slambang contenders," —* plained the tall tactician. "It has been that way in Philadelphia ever since I broke In there with the American League in 1901- The fans will follow a club while it definitely is on the way up, but drop it like a hot po- The squirrel also V iu nestle in tne \ " II was lack of interest on the boy's shirt pocket'and sit upon the i part of our patrons that forced Flying Squirrel Youth's Pet MORGANS POINT, Tex.. <U.f!i— George Green, 14, entertains his friends with his unusual pet, a flying squirrel. -The animal was captured and trained by the youth to climb upon his shoulder and jump to a nearby tree limb, then i back to the boy's shoulder again. top of his hat. 2,500 RABBITS KILLED SHOSHONE, Idaho O> —The ranchers of the Dietrich tract recently killed 2,500 rabbits in one afternoon, hut they barely made a dent in the "bunny" population of this section. The rabbits have caused heavy damage to g"owing crops, and farmers plan morn drives. JOHN DILUNGE.4-OWL JAILED LIMA, 0. (UD—"John Dillinger" Is languishing in jail here, the j cuest of Police Chief Ward Tayloi. ' John, a monkey-faced owl, is r gift 10 ihi; chief from a friend in Vlr- j gin la. ' playing as well as ever, but he isn't, Balls get through hire that shouldn't, and go for base hits, and at times he is equally careless at bat." * * * Sold Old Ones in Time IV/TACK declared that Ira Thomas 1TJ - and the remainder of his scouts were on the lookout for batterymen, and that he would like to strike back next year. "Give us Mickey Cochrane and ! me to dispose of Grove, Earnshaw, rSSSSs onjone. . t , j turned out, we would have fared Success Potent Tonic ! n ° better with the pitchcrs we •RETURNING to the lackadaisi- •"• cal attitude of the AAAAAA's, Mack continued: "It's disheartening, this business of losing. It takes a lot out of a fellow Being with a winner peddled." Mack referred to Grove, who developed a sore arm; Walberg, who suffered an attack of blood poisoning: and Earnshaw, who has pitched well only in fits and starts. "All that goes up m'ist come' is the most potent tonic I ever down," observed Mack, by way of came across. You sleep and eat stressing the point that it is just well when you're rolling along with a song. "But I guess I'll have to as important for a mftnagor to know when a player Is going as it is to see one coming. DEFORE you renew your present policy, ask yourself these questions about the company back of it: Has it financial resources large enough to meet any contingency? Is it licensed in every state? (If not, an accident in a state having a financial responsibility law may cause you endless embarrassment, delay and expense.) Has it a nation-wide system of claim offices and adjusters for prompt settlement of claims? Has it thousands of agents, both here and in Canada, who stand ready to help you? Unless each answer is a "Yes," you're not getting the protection you need—and that a Travelers policy offers. Let us tell you more about it. The Travelers Inturanc* Company The Travelers Indemnity Company The Travelers Fire Insurance Company Hartford, Connecticut McDowell & Jacobson "Insure in Sure Insurance" Phone 51 316 Main St .\

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free