Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 2, 1934 · Page 3
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 3

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 2, 1934
Page 3
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AMIS DAILY TRIBUNE TIMES. AMES, IOWA. THURSDAY, AUOUST 2,1934. 'BUY BETTER IK AMES" tage Is Set for Legion - Chamber Donkey Show r State Fair #10,000 Racing Classic | ,, i •. mm-, :MJ-T1-M—T-M-i 1 r ffl If ~ ft I* M •"•'*• ••• 4* BEASTS ARRIVE, ARE IN TRAINING FOR THE GAME Managers Announce Their Lineups for Tonight One down Texas donkeys arriv- * din K^me?"n S to a U?to r p nn shape! DES MOINES—With over $10.000 in purses, the Iowa state lair Sr Say in the Junior {£ b Bounced five afternoons and six evenings of horse racing as CARR POOL WATER SHOW SUN. NIGHT Swimming Classes 1m Demonstration A free public swimming demonstration by a group of junior swimmers who have been taking swimming and life saving lessons jat Carr's pool, will be presented their nf.mber of Commerce-American hea dline feature this summer. Harness races will be held Mou- UfUmdonkeyball gam., Thursday | day thru ThU rsday afternoons, AUK. ^27-30. An enure afternoon of '.45. . ..,_. I running races_ on _ the jSunday at 7:30 p. m.. under aus- c «>,<> !««•„ stitp fair^' 065 " of R - E - Carr ' mana E er °* s. the Iowa state iair. fhft pQo] Mjss Helgn Cunnlng . Jliss Helen Alexander, Enclosed with the mules were | Qf Aug 24 , 25 . 2 T, 2?. 29. and 30. Some of .« rules by which a game of don- !talent in the midwest is included in the list of Some of the greatest racing ieybiTfis"conducted. According to i the detailed instructions, the game U played as follows: The catcher and the pitcher are not mounted. The pitcher must tllov; the batter to hit the ball- no strike outs-and neither the pitcher nor the catcher may field a hit ball They may, however, assist the play when the ball is thown m from the field. „.«,,, Jn fielding the ball-all the fielder, are on donkeyback, the fielder must ride to Vithln one step of the , ball, get the ball, get back on his donkey, and then throw the ball. The batter is allowed to stand *hile batting, but as soon as he hits the ball he must mount up and travel the bases. The bases are considerably larger than usual in order to accommodate the donkeys, but the bests must be kept on base. No leading off is allowed: The-bases are laid in a circular route to facilitate easier access. Lieut John Lewis, polo coach at lowa State college refused Thurs- c ay to furnish polo sticks for the Legionaires. Some of the ex-dough- roys had visions of trouble in • " dismounting. entries. White and Tevebaugh Kirkwood Not Defending In Canada Open Scotty Campbell, 20, medalist, northwest and Canadian amateur champ who breezed thru two matches Wednesday . found his severest test in Fred Gordon, Santa Monica, southern California public links champion. The west and midwest walked . , , „.:,, K- !„ away with the honors and left swimming instructors, will be ln, only one araong the survlvlng 16 Links Tourney In Third Round PITTSBURGH. Pa. (UJR)—Two of the best amateur golfers west I of the Rockies teed off at South I Park Thursday in the feature match of the third round of the national public links tournament. United 'Press Staff Correspondent IN SAD PLIGHT Shove Down a Notch By THERON WRIGHT charge. There will be music during the water show, with a specialty dancing act on the platform beside the pool. The swimming show program has been announced as follows: Opening stunt. "Row. row, row your boat." Candle relay, two teams of four boys and four girls each. 20-yard free style swim for to represent the east—Ralph Stra- faci of Brooklyn. He met Gordon Denney. Louisville. Charles Ferrera, the defending champion from San Francisco met the sharp hitting star, Joe Coria of St. Paul. Coria eliminated John Finley, a teammate of Campbell. Other matcnes are: Johnny Jewett, Gary, Ind., against Bruce McCormick; John Ross, Los An- Lead Batters County League Standings (Mary Lu Ruggles. TORONTO, Ont. (UE>—The larg- i Obstacle race, two teams est field in the history of the (four each. „ . ill^OUl illlV^JV , »/ Wilil Jk^UO£>, XJU3 J1.U- girls eight years old and under. I geles ys Lorra i ne Young of San Donna Carr, Dorothy Harper and Anton io, Tex., and Mike Balega, Minneapolis, against Dave Mitchell, Indianapolis. of w. Ames ! " Slater r ' Rolana *> Cambridge 4 Story v.'Uy " Maxwell : * Nevada .. • • 1 L. 1 Pet. [Canadian open, numbering nearly i 200 entries, teed off Thursday in .SS9 | .71 .66 I the three-day classic, third among golfing tournaments. The powerful array of Amer- .334 League Games Sunday ter. 445 i ' c ' an pros who played at Buffalo last week swung into action here, seeking the crown that for the "{05 past 20 years has been carried to ;the United States. I Joe Kirkwood, trick shot artist who won the title last year, will not defend. The only other im- Open at Ames. Story City at Sla- Maxwell at Cambridge. Roland portant absentees were Paul Run- van, newly crowned P. G. A. champion and Craig Wood of Deal, X. J. at Nevada. mu > „, announced that all j schedule Sunday and a non-league I'lfficulties had been cleared up in j contest has been arranged with a heart-to-heart talk with the donkeys Thursday morning. Later the Legion charged the Junior Cham- The \nifs Merchants have an open date in their county league j A small band of Canadian - - -'hopefuls contested over the abbreviated but intricate Lakeview course, studded with, deep bunk- the Northwestern shop team on ers an( j treacherous traps. The the latter's diamond at Boone. [layout is par 70. ler of. attempting to win the don keys' souls with lumps of sugar. Orlo Best, Legion manager, an , jounced Ed Fowler and Jack Bates ^™ IS ' ., • , ,» u«44-n..-ir Wonr-ir J " lLLi lu - This game, an annual affair, will be called at 3 p. m. Tevebaugh, right-fielder for the had his first tryout . 3 the starting battery. Henry ichceiiUr will be at first base, Orlo Best will be mounted at second, Al Pilgrim st third, and George Crinstecd at shortstop. C. B. Erooker will be out in left field, Fred Swank in center, and Mickey Cameron in right Another team , gue club Wednesday evening. He had befn picked out by scouts during the state semi-pro meet and will have more tryouts in the future. He will play in Sunday's game at Boone. The probable lineup for Sun- dav's game will have Wilhelm, Wednesday Denny Shute tested the course with a 67, the lowest score of the afternoon. Walter Hagen, Gene Sarazen and Harry Cooper turned in sub-par cards. The younger field of American 20-yard free style swim for girls 9 to 12 years old, Barbara Thompson. Barbara Hall and Beverley Partlow. 40-yard sidestroke swim for girls "l2 to 15 years old, Doris Leith. Leona Partlow. Mary Hall, Bobby Burnett and Mary Jane Cue.' Surface approach and cross chest carry, 30 feet, junior life savers. Swimming demonstration. Bobby Anderson. George Thompson and Cecile Hall. Floating tableaux. Janet Melhus, Beth Cummings, Helen Cunningham, Opal Buttolph, Gwen Griffith, Ruth Sawin, Helen Martin, Betty Kean and Jean Duffy. 20-yard free style swim for boys eight years old and under, Cecile Hall, Danny Humphrey, Bobby Chase, Victor Giebelstein and Buddy Eschbach. The Highway Commission downed the Hart Brothers softballers, 10 to 4, in an Industrial league contest played on the Junior Chamber of Commerce diamond Wednesday eve- nning. The Club cafe trounced the Tribune 22 to 2 in a seven-inning softball contest on the Junior diamond Wednesday evening. The printers NEW YORK H T .P>—Kindly souls whose hearts bleed freely at the thot of fellows in distress, will be ready to shed a tear at the sad plight of the New York Giants. The Giants were i:nable to stretch tbeir had more than a game and a half Wednesday, making it four games over Chicago, but that is not all troubling the poor fellows, H seems Joe Moore has a bruised ankle, and Is unable to play. That meant the Giants were reduced to using Phil Weintraub, a fellow trom Nashville, who scarcely hit .400 in the minors. Or they may have to run in Lefty O'Doul and he's in a slump—only hitting .342. Thursday the champions struggled fretfully thru two games in Boston, barely winning. 11-2 and 10-3, in the absence of Sparkplug Joe. Mel Ott, for example, was practically useless, hitting only a single, double and triple in the first game and a double and two homers in the nightcap, driving in seven measly runs. The New York team seemed paralyzed. Six Boston pitchers held them to thirty hits—three homers, four triples, six doubles and seventeen singles. The second-place Cubs meanwhile enjoyed a 4-0 shutout at the hands of Paul Dean of the St. Louis Cardinals, who gave them five hits but no runs. Brooklyn staged an uprising in the eighth, beating Philadelphia S-4. Ray Benge was credited with the win. Charlie Dressen's rejuvenated Gussie Suhr's fumble and' wild throw in the sixth to run over four runs and beat the Pittsburgh Pirates. 7-6. Detroit bounced the Yankees out of the American league kd after a one-day stopover, beating Cleveland 10-7. Schoolboy Rowo relieved Phillips in the ninth with one out and the bases full and fanned Hal Trosky and Odell Hale. The Yanks lost to Boston. 7-4. the Red Sox ganging on Johnny Broaca for a iiomer, bvo singles and two doubles in the fifth. Washington regained fifth place. beating the Athletics 11-7. Pete Susko, rookie from Knoxville, started them off with a homer in the second with one aboard. Heinie Manush also got one. Pinky Higgins one and Cramer two for the Athletics. Chicago tumbled the St. Louis Browns back into sixth place with a double killing, 10-G ana 4-2. Zeke Big League Batting Bonura won second game with his twenty-third home run in the tenth. KLEIN IN HOSPITAL CHICAGO <V.E> — Chuck Klein, star outfielder of the Chicago Cubs, was in the Illinois Masonic Leading Batter* AB R H Pet. jdanush. Senators 380 73 150 .395 GeJiriiiger. Tigers 376 95 139 .370 Gehrig, Yankees 371 87 136 .367 Terry, Giants 1 J . Waner, Pirates 3S3 71 138 .360 3S5 81 139 .361 Foxx, Home Runs Athletics. 34; Gehrig, Yankees, 32; Johnson, Athletics, 28; Ott, Giants. 26; Berger, Brave*. 23; Collins, Cardinals, 23; Bonura. White Sox, 23. Two Games Under Junior Light* Thur. One softball contest and one farce are scheduled for the Junior Chamber of Commerce diamond Thursday evening. The ability of a ball team on donkeys will be demonstrated at 7:45 when the Junior Chamber accepts the challenge of the American Le- hospital Thursday undergoing gion to play the game. All-round treatment for a leg injury he re- improvement in play is expected, ceived in Boston July 11. The in-j At 9:15 the Tild'en Manufactur- jury was at first thot to be a | ing team will meet the Perry Pure- charley-horse. but fear developed j Oils in what is doped to be a close that it might be a raptured blood | contest. Grant will hurl for the vessel. " I locals and H. Hagen will catch. Cracker relay, two teams. 20-yard free style swim for boys 9 to 12 years old. Jack Leith, Bobby Graham. Billy Hum- pros is well represented, with Ky|p{, rey am j j oe Bush. Laffoon of Denver, Al Houghton, j Tired swimmers carry. 60 feet. will go in in the second inning The Junior Chamber ^"J^W | rtady to hurl; Dea nng or Thorn-! rdin"-to i tODi catcl3: Wegner. first base: 1 _ °~- - '.Jones, second base; \Vhite, third j base: Keeker, shortstop: McCaf- . ifrey or Thornton, left field; Such' | er. center field; Tevsbaugb, right ! j field. , j The Merchant's will practice on their Sixteenth street diamond Fri- Johnny Golden. Ed Dudley. Johnny Revolta and Karl Keffer head- ins the field. Veterans include Leo Diegel, Al Watrous. Billy Burke. Canada's hopes are cent- McCaffrey. or Her j ere( j ; n L es Robson, Willie Lamb Andy Kay of Toronto and will be at tuae. Art Albert and ] Charlie Murray of Either Lloyd Knight or dredge will, be mounted up in tlie left gar Jen, Wayne Reynolds or Dave Mccdy in center field, and Ccrl Briley in right field. Bob I T- McCaffrey Comstock Dearing . Hansen . Wegner .. Uchnst and C. M. Riche will hold j ag Town the errtra donkeys .for the {'his season. Junior Chamber, ready to go into the game F.t the crucial moment. Eldora Gel ers Will Play Locals m Inter- Club Match Sunday The Ames Golf and Country j club" will be host to the Eldora chib'in an inter-club match Sun- uay. : About IS or 20 guests are (xpected. • The Ames golfers are seeking to .even the s-eore between themselves and those from Eldora, having lost to the latter 26 to 25 on the Elclora course July lu. John W.'Moffett, Eldora pub- luher, is in charge of the visitors' arrangements. The matches begin at 1:«0 p. in. and local club members are tsked to be present. O'FARRELL, GRIMM TALK CHICAGO (LU!i — Bob O'Farrell. fietosed-raanasev of thr Cincinnati Usds, wr.s to confe- with Chicago Cubs officials Thursday about join- ins the local club. Manager Char- he' Grimm said he would like to buve OTarrell to act as second string catcher and pinch hitter it | satisfactory terms could be reached. | day evening at 6 o'clock. Following are the batting averages for the Merchant regulars AB. White '. . 17 • Shea 7 Tevebaugh 46 Hict.nun 1'! Willwlm 47 Thornton .. • • 35 Euchfr 5S Keeker 69 ;>9 26 20 58 30 H. • S •> IS 5 IS 10 15 IS 10 14 fi 4 .1 1 1 RISKO DOWNS LOUGHRAN FREEPORT. L. I. O) — Tommy Loughran, the old maestro of boxing, faded Wednesday night before the rough mauling of Johnny Risko, veteran Clevelander, and dropped a ten-round decision. Loughran weighed !S" a 4, Risko 195. Risko won six rounds. Tommy three and one was even. The judges' decision was unanimous. junior life savers. 40-yard free style swim for boys 12 to 15 years old. George Overgaard, Bob Kress, Bob Anderson and Dean Carey. Tub race. Buster Thompson. Bobby Graham, Bobby Anderson and Dean Carey. 40-yard free style swim for boys 15 to 18 years old, Noel Taylor, Claire French, Charles O'Neil. Dick Albaugh, Dick Young and Bob Nolan. Water games, Fred Poole, Le Roy Carr and Jack Foster. Fancy and clown diving exhibi- Pet. .470 .425 301 .355 .SS3 .255 .2fiO .260 .250 .230 .230 j and Hal Trosky. Yesterday's Heroes I Schoolboy Howe, Tigers—Relief pitcher in ninth, with one out, bases loaded: fanned Odell Hale .200 Paul Dean, Cards — Shut out Cubs. Fire dive, Jack Foster. .14- j Zeke Bonura, Wbite .100 Homer in tenth won. Cambridge Defeats Story City Team CAMBRIDGE— The Cambridge Merchants defeated the Story City team 5 to 4 in a county league game played at Story City Sunday. Story City counted two runs in the ninth, but failed to push across a tying tally. Elliott and Mascon were the winning batteries, Rinker and Om- g losing. Famous Stage Star 'STANDINGS! HORIZONTAL 1. 5 Who is the dramatic actress in the picture? H Fertile spots in a desert. 12 Snaky fish. 13 Stigma. 15 Brought up. 16 Grew dimmer. IS Singin] 19 Wrath. 20 Sells. 22 Falsehood. Answer to Previous Puzzle T i£ I AIMLJJj AiMjE |S jWjAITTT] QjRjAaL!AiTIMBS!EiN| 1 [L P!0!S!SBB:OiOIRaNjA!Dll IP S!N| I IPiSBWiAl I ITBPII N!S 17 Doctor. 20 Semi-liquid cookery mixtures. 21 Stained. 23 Cigar fish (Pl.)25 Sea. 26 She is - — by birth. 27 God of war. 28 Thing. 30 She has been most successful in - . WESTERN LEAGUE W. Topeka .-IS Davenport 14 Rock Island 13 Sioux City 10 Des Moines 10 St. Joseph 9 Omaha fl Cedar Rapids S Wednesday's Results Cedar Rapids 5, Sioux City 1: Des Moines 5, St. Joseph 1; Topeka 7. Davenport 5; Omaha 5. Rock Island 4. NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. L. 6 ft 9 12 14 14 13 14 ret. .750 .609 ..-,91 .455 .•117 .391 ^.INlllOINlBRiAi ^C!O|TiLiA|NiDnC!yiP{Tj5g[ 23 South America, 34 Decorative 24 Italian river. 49 Rumanian use a thing is mesh. 20 Decree. coins. done. 25 Tubular sheath 50 Suture. 3 Guided, on a plant. 52 Florentine Iris. 4 Exists. 31 Rodent. 32 Golf device. 33 Open passage in a forest. 35 Flavor. 3G Three. 42 All, dis- tributively. 4 4 Toward. 45 Coffee pots. 4 6 To let fall. 47 Ten cents. 4S Corpse. 3 .409 I •'"'' Minor note. 64 36 Pet. .(536 3S Senior. 3'J Half an em. 40 Railroad. 41 Frozen water. 43 Adorned with nails. 53 Flat round 5 To liquefy, plate. 6 Opposite of 54 Dove's <ry. aweather. 56 Name. " Pound. 57 Ozone. S English coin. 55 She is famous 9 Side of a room. 49 Monetary unit f or i ier 10 Complete. of Italy. role?. 11 Kimono sash. 51 Ratite bird. YFRTK'U 12 0'-ga« of 53 To perish. AERTKAL hearing. 55 All right 1 Grated. 14 Female deer. 57 Measure of 2 One for whose 16 Father. area. 40 51 49 56 55 62 .490 .479 .429 .427 .354 New York 63 Chicago 5S St. Louis 56 Boston 4!) Pittsburgh 45 Philadelphia 42 Brooklyn 41 Cincinnati 34 Wednesday's Results New York 11-10. Boston 2-3; St. Louis 4, Chicago 0: Cincinnati 7. Pittsburgh 6; Brooklyn S, Philadelphia 4. AMERICAN LEAGUE '*;. L. Detroit 6] New York 59 Cleveland 54 Boston 53 Washington 45 St. Louis 42 Philadelphia 3S Chicago 36 Wednesday's Results Boston 7, New York 4: Detroit 10. Cleveland 7; Washington 11, Philadelphia 7; Chicago 10-), Si Louis 6-2. 37 37 43 47 53 51 5fi 64 Pel. .622 .610 .557 .530 .459 .452 .404 .360 suffered a relapse in the third1 in- Cincinnati Reds took advantage of ning and let 13 of the cafe boys I cross the plate—some of them twice.' This was not a league game. The Buildings and Grounds defeated the City of Ames 7 to 3 in the last game of the evening on the Junior diamond. This was an Industrial league contest KITTENBALL ON DONKEYS At 7:45 I*. M. SEE LEGION BOYS vs. JR. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE TONIGHT, AUGUST 2 Watch your Ames friends try to handle these wild donkeys. •direct from Texas. At 0:30 Tilden Manufacturing Co. vs. Perry "Pure Oils" At Field House Diamond ....... Lincolnway and Walnut Adm.: Bleachers 25c (Inc. Gen. Adm.) — Gen. Admission lOc Divorced parents antagonize each other over the custody and education of their child in the dramatic theme of the Twin Star theater's new presentation, "His Greatest Gamble," Richard Dix's newest starring feature. Dix as Philip Eden, and Erin O'Brien-Moore as his wife Florence, each seek to influence their 18-year- old Alice. Philip's efforts are forcibly interrupted by a 15-year old jail sentence. Florence pampers Alice thru the ensuing decade into a spineless debutante, who fears to elope with the young man whom she truly loves. Philip hears of this, and breaks jail. In a pulse-beating climax he lashes his daughter's latent spirit into rebellion and into the paths of happiness. Edith Fellows and Dorothy Wilson respectively portray the daughter as child and adult in "His Greatest Gamble," whose featured supporting cast also includes Bruce Cabot and Shirley Grey. ^ ! By HARRY GRAYSON TVTEW YORK.—Mnscletone.'-which •^* is by no means musclebound, today appears to be the 1934 edition of the 540,000 Hambletoniaa Stake victor. Three-year-olds entered in this richest trotting event, to be held at Goshen, N. Y., on Aug. 15. have performed on three Grand Circuit tracks to date in preliminaries to the big race in Orange County, veritable cradle of harness racing In America. With Muscletone victorious at two of the three big time trotting loop's stops thus far, and in fine condition, there appear only a few potential powerful rival? in hig path.. Owned by the Coldstreara Stud Circuit mile rink, Muscletone gave the custom*rs something to remember him by when he copped the •William H. Cane stake at Toronto in straight heats clocked in 2:04, 2:03% and 2:03%. While this game colt did not have to face his victor in the feminine person of Emily Stokes at Toronto, he showed such steam and power whenever it was needed that many grizzled vets of the Grand Circuit believe «ven Emily couldn't have taken the measure of Parshall's mount in Canada. Apparently Muscletone's two greatest rivals to date are Emily Stokes and Reynolda. with Vita- mine. Bertha C. Hanover. Fay Mack and possibly one or two other 3-year-olds looming in the distance MOST AMAZING PROOF EVER KNOWN OF EXTRA TRACTION AND NON-SKID SAFETY UP ... UP ... UP ... to 14,000 feet above sea-level! Skirting yawning chasms, tearing around 181 treacherous turns at breath-taking speeds, daredevil drivers fight their way up, grinding, pounding, swaying! In the annual Pike's Peak Race, where a slip means death, Firestone High Speed Tires were on the winning car. Surely this is the most amazing proof ever known of Extra Traction—Non-Skid Safety—and Dependability! The new Firestone High Speed Tires for 1934 have the toughest, longest wearing tread Firestone has ever made. They have a wider tread of flatter contour, deeper non-skid, more and tougher rubber, giving you more than 50% longer non-skid mileage. Every cotton fiber inside every cord is soaked and coated with Extra Rubber — eight additional pounds absorbed by every 100 pounds of cotton cords. This is Gum-Dipping, the Firestone patented process that provides extra Blovwut Protection. Farm, of Lexington. Ky., and ] as potential threats for Hamble- piloted by youthful H. M. (Doc) Ionian Day, at Goslien. Parshall, Urbana, O.. reinsman, Muscletone clicked off two victories in Cleveland in faster time than was made in the winning heat of the 1933 Hambletonian. Looking every inch a champion, Muscletone was expected to go around the major league harness whirligig in record style, but the brown son of Mr. McElwyn met defeat at Toledo. .* * » •^ Filly His Nemesis f^MILY STOKES, a likely-looking filly owned by C. W. Phellis, arid driven by clever Fred Egan, upset Muscletone's winning streak by soundly trouncing the favorite at Toledo in nearly the same speedy time which marked Muscletone's most outstanding victory in Cleveland. • :oo, piloted by Marvin Ch. . the colt's owner, Henry H. Knight, of Chicago, beat Muscle- tone home in the Matron Stake at Toledo, while even Fay Mack, called the old. gray mare of trotting, due to the shortage of most of her sex and color on harness tracks, also finished nearer than did Musclclone to the money. Believed (o be slipping fast, flue to his defeat on the second Grand Jockey Out for First Victory TITUSCLETONE, as will his con•"• temporaries of the harness i turf, gets two more dress rehearsal appearances prior to the Hamble- tonian. These come from Aug. 1-11 during the Grand Circuit card at Rockingham Park, Salem, N. H., where all entries in the $40.000 Goshen classic will get their final baptism of fire ahead of the feature race of them all. Since Doc Parshall never before has won the Hambletonian, he is particularly anxious to annex the honor this year. Fred Egan, too, pilot and trainer of Emily Stokes, has similar ambitions, after being cheated of what might have been victory in 1933 after his mount. Brown Berry, stumbled in the final heat and went down, only 50 feet from the wire. With the greatest field of 3-year- old colts and fillies which the Ham- bletonian has seen in its eight years of existence eager to smash a few speed marks in the big number at Goshen, and the outcome pretty much of a gamble, even yet. the best race In the history of the harness turf is anticipated in lb« little burg outside the big town Remember — with every Firestone Tire you get ihe Triple Guarantee —for Unequalcd Performance Records —for Life Against All Defects —tor 12 Months Against All Road Hazards* (* Si* Months in Commercial Service) Call on the nearest Firestone Service Dealer or Service Store today and equip your car with the new Firestone High Speed Tires for 1934. FIRESTONE CENTURY PROGRESS TIRE *g75 REDUCED PRICES FOR LIMITED TIME ONLY 4.10-21 SIZE 4.W21.... 4^0.21.... 475-19.. 5.00-19.... S.25-18.... 5-50-17.. . 6.WW9 B.TI 7.00-2010. KcWFRid «5.75 6.30 6.70 8.OO S.7S 1Z.45 17*10 'OU SAVE ON YOUSAVtOH ONE TW ' ~"' 8 .90 1.61 1.08 1.14 1.27 1.40 2.02 2.73 83.60 4.04 4.32 4.56 5.08 5.60 8.08 10.92 Q f Q»TlONATElj THE OITSTAHDiliS VAL1E IN THE LOW-PRICED FIELD eou»u» TYPE size 4.40-21. 4.30-21- 4.7S-14 . 4.90 5.20 5.65 Sw hou Firm tone Ttret are Mod* at the Firenton* Factory and exhibition Building, World's Fair Listen to the Voice of Firestone— Fratiirinit Gladv* Sttorf Ami t — Krrry Monday Mght orer A'.B.C.— WEAFXcttcork MOST MILES PER DOLLAR HONOR ROLL FIRESTONE HIGH SPEEDTIRES kFor taven. consecutive yean hare been on the tcinning ears in the daring Pike's Peak climb tcherc a slip meant dent n. THIS MUMS KOfi-SKID SAFETY m TRACTION icFor fifteen contecutive yeorr hare been on the wnninff eer» in the 500-mile Indianapolis Race. THIS McJKS BttWOIT PBOTECT10K For three conseciitir* hare l>ccn en f he 1.71 buses of the Washington (D.C.) Railitavand Electric Company rorrriny 11,357,810 bits milrs without one minute'* delay due to lire troubtr. THIS MEANS DEPENDABILITY ADD ECONOMY -tclTere ore th« AVi'mon Motors' Ford V-8 Truck that made a TIC coott-to-coast record of fiT hours, 4S minutes, SO seconds actual running lint*. THIS MEADS EXDUiUXCE Firestone Service Stores, Inc. FIFTH & DUFF ST. AMES, IOWA PHONE 172

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