Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 4, 1934 · Page 3
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 3

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Saturday, August 4, 1934
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\ Mitt* AMB5 DAILY TRIBtWE TIMES. AMES. IOWA, SATURDAY, AUGUST 4, 1931 'BUY BETTEJt Of AMES" Tommy Armour Takes Lead in Canadian Open MS UP; SINKS TO FOURTH PLACE Shoots 17 Strokes Above First Round % MARRY GRAYSON »AULY bent financially, Mickey. Walker and Jack Kearns are in San Francisco for what may be their cono'Liding pugilistic stand lias to be taken to- determine i» champion, there is none worthy of the name. The 30-year-old Tliit r<'ibaps at j,,d Cor lc.-^n . :; lo t" he once I wife look like the lied by Van-,;, —plugging for nickels, now, in-! lias the strongest claim, but nns- , stead of the thousands of yore. , ... i , . , j .' orKtrate hi« siiprtMiacv cuss'.ue OL By Jimet N. Crandall , His hcnvywi-ight whirl ended. ^ . United Prtn Staff Correspondent; !»• his knockout by Mux^Scornel-; ''[^^ toppcd by TORONTO Ont. (U-E) — Tommy , '"£• :U!d °'."- '""" ' Amour Chicago, held a three | Kosenb.oo,,, ,n a stroke lead Saturday as the 63 j 'SftS£Z!£rS'<o' a S\™\ «;—-„; „ „ „„ "Safft* „»..«.«! - " - """'-- '-"«•'! si 'v; 18-hole qualifying rounds — he ; money, if an> rcLiFDii TIDCC utNtKAL ilntd DCIT ronrcnc BEAT IfflUlhRS The General Tire softball team I of Des Moines won out over the | Community Cash grocery and market, local club, in a game on the Junior Chamber of Commerce diamond Friday evening. The Ames boys couldn't keep up with the Des Moines crew in scoring. The firemen scored twice in worms would like to see him <lem- j the first and twice in the third Jn- ning. The local grocers, batting I in the second half of the innings, and made DUMPS DOPE illard, Hnreai; to sain the recognition of turned in cards of 69 and 73 fur, an aggregate of 142j—ade him ! the favorite. Ho won the title in 1927. and agaiu in 1931 a few months after he won the British open. The collapse of Leo Deigel, Germantown, Pa., pro. gave Armour the lead. Deige!. who shot a record A defeat by the Fiesno southpaw. YoutiS Corbc'l 111, on Atig H. would deprive Walker of the last semblance of bucks office appeal anil Ktarns long since has lost his grip as a m;iii;i£<?r. ' 1; is filling, perhaps, that thr oniy you ussier ol ;iu> !ot. has a phenomenal record i>ti paper, but. liis performances out.-id-? or I'ittsbursh at iirr.es have b<:cn rather unsatisfactory. T!i-j Po!- 1 is nn awkward swinger, without a puiKh to brins tho customers '.o the edge of their scats. Kearns is taking his final flin:; out: j ones | s R ea | Champ whose brief ^' pancy of the welterweight throne was terminated by Jimmy ! been around for more than ten cars. Walker isn't the d ' of what he was, but may still breaking 65 in the first qualifying! there at .the end i>f the trail,; round, cracked on the second and ; where he started, and where he ; took an 82. twelve over par, for a stumbled across iiio gold mine! total of 147 and a tie for fourll, uuu was Jack Uempsey. j M L in - s first flurhr oE punches. P^ce. : With his old fla.r for ballyhoo., '<• ' d mau]cr who bas Herman Barren, an unemployed ; i^arns brought in tlio ubiquitous; , pro from Port Chester. X. Y.. and '• (j in jnjji er an d his dictionary ofi bo "Wild Bill" Melhorn of Brooklyn , sjmjl j es to ueat the drum?. i - vc trailed Armour with 36-hole totals . ' ... j Si F Z,fS "3« -• «!*««. '" Mud*. ' -° F ™"«°" l '"*' h ' NJ lyn .•winner Sam . . . Fay. Coleman of Culver City. Cal Prominent among the other United. States players who qualified were Densmore Shute, Philadei- phia. and Jimmy Hines. Bay Shore. ; j Juts i )Urg | 1 on sept. 11, or Marcel: micht be able to whip them all, N. Y., 14S: Ky Laffoon. Denver. ; T[]jl lhfc bal( , bomber of La BeUe bu j; who would care? 150: Gene Sarazen New ^ork. ; Krante< , Tha[ jg whal , g VTOag w|th the %\ Hen^'FSSV'v:: i u «*„„ me thai M,i, er „*«» < ^«i* g *^j^^ 155; and Walter Hagrn. Detroit. • the problem when he sent out his too few good fighters for the trade 156.' . ; questionnaire. Any time a ballot, to tie to. : Of the 63 who qualified. 27 were ; — "" Americans. The Canadians were "ccorded only a slight chance to rrin- the crown, as only two of counted one run in each. Des Moines finished its runs in the fifth with three and Ames tallied two ia the eighth. Egemo and Green was the battery for Ames and Nittkr and Gillispie for Genera! Tire. Tbe lineups: General Tire—7 AB R H Samo, sf • • 4 1 0 Kuhlman, lb 5 2 2 T. Haubert, cf 5 2 2 D. Haubert. If .4 1 4 Zook, rf - • 4 0 0 Seelise. Iss 4 0 Senaschal. 3b 4 0 lies. 2b 3 0 Gillispie, c 4 1 Nittler. p 3 0 i Redrick, p 1 0 Total ..41 1 0 0 1 0 0' 10 AB R H Community Grocery — * Goutemont. 2b ............ 2 2 Whisler. If ............... 3 0 T. Cougnenower. cf ....... 3 0 Shrake. sf .............. ..3 0 Lathrop, rf ............... 4 0 Rodebush, lb ............ 4 0 Knutson. Iss ......... ---- » 0 Felton. 3b ............... 3 1 .AT; v cs— iicti ijv_,u\j i/^* «*•*-- — —- *-- L _ i rclLUuoJ .......••••••*» AW lyn,'111. the 1931 Canadian open ; VTILUEK'S first act was reclaim-i aaveel!ougll left to put the breath Green ' c 3 o 1 winner;' Jack Littler of Ottawa: i iu ing the iBt'-pouud wreath for jot i,f e into one of boxing's sev- Fgem o p ' 3 1 0 Sam Parks, jr., of Pittsburgh, and i Walker, and to take a nation-wide j era i gasping classes. But things j " Tota '. 31 4 5 poll of spurts editors to ascertain! certainly are in sorry shape when j g CO re by innings: who lias the best right to it—j a division has to fall back on an (General Tire 202 030 000— 7 Walker. Vines Dundee, who! old-timer like the Toy Bulldog. Community Groc. 101 000 020— 4 ttnces with Teddy Yarosz in; Gorilla Jones, the Akron negro, — i> -—— Grid Training Tables Apply In Pre-season their qualifiers were among the Isaders— Littler and Lou Cum- mirgs of Toronto. Armour v.-as a 5 to 7 choice in the. betting. Mt-Hiorri ranked &i second choice. The, qualifiers wire scheduled for IS holes medal play this morning and th<2 same number this afternoon, with the last pair carded to tee off cbcut 4 p. m. Slugging Outfielder of Athletics Latest Diamond Hero in Oregon Records Mean Nothing, Says Lou, But He Goes Right on Shooting By VIRGIL P1NKLEY Coach George Veenker is going to keep his potential Cyclone football squad under a watchful eye when they are eating during the I pre-season traning period this fall. In 1929 and 1930 he batted well ] The inauguration of a. training United Press Staff Correspondent | jn opening we-eks but slumped as '.table at Iowa State college during PORTLAND, Ore., - Bob | tbe season advanced . In 1MO Johnson, slugging Philadelphia i hatting average against Athletics" outfielder, is Oregon's \ latest baseball hero. league pitching was .265. He was gains the \ called up by the Athletics in 1931 _ P J _ ' j home-run leadership in the Amer- ! but returned on April < for further Briton Arrives For Cup Race ! itan circuit or hits two circuit; seasoning. blows in the same contest, sport- Overcoming the tendency to season workouts. I made possible by action of the Big Six football coaches. Last spring they agreed, after much debate, to allow conference schools to maintain training tables during the pre- " NEW YORK O»— Declaring he is here for "a great race" — win or lose— T. 0. M. Sop with, successor to Sir Thomas Lipton in "Britain's S3-year old quest of the America's cup, the world's most valued yachting trophy Saturday awaited his challenger. Endeavor. The tall, gray-haired man who arrived here Friday has been an active sportsman for years, and is He refused to specify how big he convinced his yacht "has a chance." t: : the chance. ; He believes Endeavor, which is due in New York next week end, has a better chance than any predecessor to lift the prize yachting silverware, due to advance knowledge of yachting conditions which has been obtained thru experiments in, airplane manufacturing. Sop- with's trade. Endeavor will be sent to New port's shipyard;, that turned out the American contender. Rainbow, for conditioning after her long trip across the Atlantic, Sopwith said. ing pages of the state's press com- "gu?ss" each pitch and improving ment. | against curve pitching, he in- i Bob. half-brother of Roy John- ; creased his average to .337 in 1931. i son, Boston Red Sox star, arrived ; In 1932 he rattled off hits at a .330 'here in July, 1925. He was pur-• clip for 147 games, which found chased from tbe Wichita, Kan., | him playing both in the outfield club for $12,500. i and second base. It is hoped that the plan will enable the mentors to keep a closer check on the weights and health of their candidates. "The men should swing into form more quickly and we should be able to bring injuries down to a In his first gains he made a sen-! Bob and Jimmy Foxx, first base- minimum," commented the Cyclone sational running catch and in the man, form the offensive punch of eighth inning drove a homer into i the Athletics. It is around these the left field bleachers. i players and promising pitchers Early playing days at Portland j that Connie Mack hopes to build revealed he' was a natural fielder' another champion&hip nine, and a batter of tremendous prom-1 Johnson has the weight to ^carry ise. There never was any question | him thru a hard season of heavy about his ability to hit hard, prc* I hitting. He's fast, too. Coast Lea- vided he could overcome the temp-|gue managers named him as the tation to "guess" tbe nest pitched j finest fielding prospect seen in ball. He was weak against fast! years when he left for Philadei- breaking curves, too. phia. CAMBRIDGE BOYS SEEK GAMES CAMBRIDGE — The boys Junior Maccabees here have organized a softball team and are looking for games with boys' teams of nearby towns. Any team wishing to schedule games' with the local boys are ?J5ked to communicate with Samuel Woods of Cambridge. Caddy Strike Disrupts Games On Exclusive Chicago Links [STANDINGS] j 1 V. 1 1." IS WESTERN LEAGUE W L Topeka IS Davenport 16 Kock Island 14 Sioux City 12 Des Moines 12 Omaha it Cedar Rapids.. __ _. 9 St. Joseph p IS Friday's Results Des Moines 3. Topeka 1. Davenport 6, St. Joseph 5. Sioux City 8, Rock Island fi. Cedar Rapids 4, Omaha 2. NATIONAL LEAGUE W L New York 64 37 Chicago 60 ,">!( St. Louis r>7 41 Boston 50 51 Pittsburgh .. 46 50 Brooklyn 42 Philadelphia .. 42 Cincinnati 3-1 Friday's Results New York 2, Philadelphia 0 Chicago 5, Cincinnati 4. St. Louis 9, Pittsburgh 3. Only games scheduled. CHICAGO O> -- : 'I see by the] papers," said Johnny Maloney. "that the club ain't gonna hire us back. Ha-ha!" It was an Irish ha-ha. You can't say it unless your fists are doubled. "•And I didn't see it in the papers," said Johnny, "but that ain't the half of it. Tbe club (that's a hard couple of words to say between clenched teeth i ain't gonna hire nobody until we .get SI a round/' And that, friend?, is the latest and most authoritative bulletin from the strife-torn labor front, ivhereon truck drivers battle rs, generals cuss vividly at stock handlers, and modfl villages become abattoirs. record between the caddy yard and his Highwood home. Details assigned to boo at stubborn players from vantage spots near each tee were functioning 100 per cent. coach. The report of the Big Six committee in • enumerating the values of the training table stated that it would allow the players to concentrate on football during the early practices and that the coaches would be certain that their grid- ders were securing good nourishing food. 'The table will be maintained by the athletic department. About 40 aspirants to tbe 1934 Cyclone eleven -will report for practice two weeks before the opening game with Luther college here Sept 29. Coach Veenker will hold iwo practice sessions each day. After traveling 2000 miles to play in the national public links golf tournament at Pittsburgh, Arthur Armstrong, 17- year-old Hawaiian, wasn't going to fold up in the face of a round with Albert "Scotty" Campbell, Seattle, Wash., med- alist and favorite in the tournament. Armstrong, above, took Campbell's measure in the third round. NEW YORK <U.E)—- Locomotive Lou Gehrlg. baseball's armour- plated paradox who Is slugging murderously toward a batting grand slam this, season, scoffed at records Friday. Then he went out and blasted two home runs to take the lead from Jimmy Foxx in the American league four-bagger race with a total of 35. I He drove in four runs, getting three hits and a walk in four tries, bringing his total runs driven in to 123—far above anyone in either league. He boosted his batting average to .378. Only Heinle Manush of the Senators, with .395, has a higher average in the league. But with 56 games left, Lou has a good chance to pass him. The echoes of Gehrig's dissertation on the unimportance of records had scarcely died' down in the Yankee dugout, before the Athletics game, when he made these strides toward a sweep of the batting trinity. Jimmy Foxx of the A's Is the only modern batsman to accomplish such a sweep. He did it last season. "To me, records mean nothing," the Yanks' indestructible first-sacker proclaimed. "The big thing in baseball is a man's usefulness to his club." But what about that all-time record for consecutive games which Columbia Lou is still stretching? Including Friday's encounter, he has participated in 1,448 straight championship engagements. He started this string on June 1, 1925. when he first stepped into the Yankee lineup as a regular. To keep this record intact, apparently, husky Lou played in games with broken bones, mild brain concussions, lumbago, bumps, bruises and in spite of hell and high water. "But that string doesn't mean a thing," insisted GehrlK. "It just happened. 1 never have played in a game when I was unfit. .1 never played when It was an effort. I like to play baseball, just as 1 like to eat. (Gehrlg has such a reputation for his healthy appetite that some call him "Hungry Lou"). It would take something pretty serious to keep me away from the dinner table, and likewise it takes something pretty serious to keep me out of a game. Besides I figure I owe it to the club to play as often as I can." "But what about a couple games in which he played only a small portion after injuries?" Lou smiled. "Well, just figure that I ate a small meal on those days—but I ate nevertheless." Similarly, Lou explained, if he happens to win the league's batting championship, drive in the most runs (as he did for the past four seasons) and top the circuit in homers, it will be just one of those things. He is try- Ing for no records. But he is out there every minute endeavoring to boost his club along, and incidentally having a swell time. "Of course." admitted the broad-shouldered slugger, "everyone likes to have a fair batting average. But it's the way club officials figure your value to the team that counts." Lou is a bridegroom of less than a year. So we asked him what effect if any he thought marriage had on a player's ability. "It helps," he said. "It furnishes an incentive to play better, just as it is an incentive in any line. Moreover, it acts as a stabilizer on a player when he is off the field. A great institution, indeed." Island Youth Is Links' Finalist Heinie Manush Shows Batters NEW YORK <UJE>—With Lou PITTSBURGH, Pa. (U!)—Arthur Gehrig, clouting New Yorker, advancing to second place, Heinie Armstrong, Honolulu was matched Manush of Washington still held Saturday against Dave Mitchell, Indiana open amateur champion, in the 36-hole final of the national public links tourney. The bronzed youth was the gallery favorite. Armstrong won his way into the final with a 5 and 3 victory' over Lorraine Young of San Antonio, Texas. a commanding lead in major league batting with an average of .395, according to figures of Al Munro Elias of games including Thursday. Genrig advanced to .373 and I had batted in the most runs, The six-foot Mitchell who will! 119. In the National loop Paul defend his Indiana open title atjWaner of Pittsburgh continued Evansvi'.le, this month played the ; to hold a narrow edge over Bill better golf of the two Friday. ] Terry of New York, with an av- Armstrong must regain control of his driver and putter in Satur- erage of .362 against Terry's .358. .Jimmy Foxx of Philadel- The State Center girls defeated Carr's park girls 11 to 5 under of mixed four- the lights ai Carr's park Friday Pet, .H40 .583 .360 For Johnny Maloiuy. 16 years old anil just become a banian- weight, is k-ader of 1">9 striking caddie?, of !h*> Kxmonr Country dub. Everything Hpi 1 ' fired in .'fi'inny's favor Saturday. His picket l ; a^ was «irking smoothly, having jusi. forr-d a "scab" to h;in; up a nrw- sprint A tournament somes, disrupted Friday when embattled strikers took up nude swimming in a water hazard, virtually was abandoned. The club committee had abandoned a haughty attitude of no compromise and received a bargaining commit'ee in conference. But Johnny is a strategist. He follows the school of Knute Roskne. who predicted victories evening. Carr's lineup included Keeney, p; Blair, c; Williams, lb; Miller, 2b; Inman, 3b; Taylor, ss; Peterson, If; Strain and Bender, cf; Watts, rf; G. Bender, sf. The Carr's boys team dropped a contest to the Story City juniors, 10 to 7. Jones, p; Albaugh. c; Allan, lb; Wilcox, 2b; Christensen and only after they wire won. To his [Sherman, 3b; Rasmussen. ss; 'Strain, If; Green and Allen, of; "army'' he said: "I hear they're gonna bring a couple hundred other guys out here today to take our jobs. Let's sc-e if we can't find some more balls, presumably rocks." Forty-two unfindable when the same boys were Retting 25 ceijt.s an hour for watching them, were combed from the- wood? in the resultant scramble. Smith and Hickle, rf; Young, sf, played the game for Carr's. On Sunday evening, the fast day's match if he has hopes to win phia held the home run lead with the Standish trophy, symbolic of 134 i n the junior loop while Mel public links supremacy in the Unit- ] ott of New York topped the Na- ed States and its island posses- | tional with 26. sions. Friday Mitchell celebrated j j erom e Dean of the St. Louis his sixth week of married life by j cards remained the leading pitch- coming from behind and downing j er in the National with 18 wins Joe Coria, curly haired slim lad j and j our defeats for a mark of from St. Paul. 1.818, while Schumacher of the i Giants was second with 16 wins | and five losses, averaging .762. j In the American league Vernon [Gomez, left-handed Yankee pitch- E ier, led with 17 wins and three losses, for .850, while Lynwood (Schoolboy) Rowe was next with The Firestone Hi-Speeds couldn't 15 wins and £our losses for ' 789 get their mules into gear on the Junior Chamber of Commerce diamond Friday evening and .they dropped a donkeyball game to the Coast to Coast stores 5 to 2. What an expert horseman can do with a donkey was demonstrated when Ike Thornton of the chain team hit a ball out to left field. The left fielder retrived it quickly but his throw rolled behind the bench on third base line. Thorton kicked his bucking donkey around the diamond before the third baseman or any of his mounted team mates could get the all. Friday night's game was about as fast as coujjl be expected of youths on mules. After the don- keyball ame the teams played one innin of reular softball, but no runs were scored. On the Coast to Coast lineup were I. Erickson. p; Thorton, c; Trimble, lb; Clabaugh. 2b; McGriff, 3b; Shipp, Iss; Jewett, rss; Fields, If; Cbase, cf; Skortman, rf. EASTHAMPTOX (UJ) —Kathryn Wlnthrop, Boston girl who came unheralded into the Maidstone invitational tennis play and upset c-. :ij player she has met, tackles Mrs. Dorothy Andrus of Stamford, Conn., in the finals Saturday. Sweeping thru Gracyn Wheeler of Los Angeles and Helen Fulton of Chicago, Miss Winthrop climaxed her rise by turning back America's fifth ranking woman player, Josephine Cruickshank of Santa A=a. Calif. Mrs. Andrus defeated Mrs. Mary Greef Harris of Kansas City, former "first 10" player. O'FARRELL EXPECTED TO SIGN CHICAGO (ITJ!) — Bob O'Farrell, recently dismissed as manager of the Cincinnati Reds, was expected to join the Chicago Cubs Saturday as second string catcher. O'Farrell, who .worked out Friday with the Cubs, has been offered a contract and is expected to accept. If O'Farrell joins the Cubs, Babe Phelps, second string receiver, probably will be farmed out to a club in the International league. . @>— Texas Aggies to Meet Temple COLLEGE STATION, Tex., (HE) —Homer Norton'^ Texas Aggies are scheduled to tattle with Glenn S. (Pop) Warner's Temple University eleven at Philadelphia for pigskin supremacy this fall. Rowe Pitches One-Hit Game By THEON WRIGHT (U. P. Staff Correspondent) NEW YOKK •t'.W—Xr. C. Owen Hubbell's wobbly port wing has apparently been reconditioned, which will be good news for the- Giants and their friends and bad news for everybody else. Friday the head man of the New- York pitching personnel tossed off his twenty-second successive Inning without being scored on and recorded his second successive shutout against the Phillies. 2-0. Since July 29, Herr Carl has not allowed a run and has given only 13 hits while whining twice and assisting in a third Giant victory. It was his fifteenth win of the season, but what brought tears of joy to the eyes of Memphis Bill Terry and his fellow Giants was the fact that Hubbell is definitely pas: his slump. Lacking the effective services of the lanky portsld- er from July 15 to 29, during which Carl did not turn in a win, the Giants barely managed to hold their lead. Hubbell had lost three in a row- before he held the Phils scoreless a week ago. He gave them four hits that day, pitched four innings against Boston without giving a run and allowing only two hits, and added nine .scoreless innings Friday. Vergez's homer won the game. Chicago sprang upon Silas Johnson, young right bander from Marseilles, 111., pitching for the Reds, and scattered the best goods all over Wrigley field in the eighth inning Friday after Silas had pitched scoreless ball for six heats. The Cubs won on Stainback's single in the ninth scoring Lon Warneke. 5-4. Jerome Dean, senior Dean of the St. Louis Cardinals, marked up his nineteenth victory of the year at the expense of the Pittsburgh Pirates, 9-3. He scattered 11 hits with a lavish hand, but did not let too many go together and connected with a double and triple himself, scoring twice. Detroit held the American league lead as Schoolboy Rowe pitched a one-hit game against Chicago. Jimmy Dykes spoiled a perfect score with a hit in the eighth, and Rowe then retired, the Tigers winning 14-0. Johnny Allen of New York had a shutout in the bag against the Ath! tics, when he hurt his arm in the ninth, striking out Eric McNair. his twelfth victim by that process. He had to quit and Hayes Immediately singled home Philadelphia's only run. The Yankees won, 5-1. Monte Pearson pitched Cleveland to victory over St. Louis, winning 6-4 and driving in the tying run with a double in ,the fourth. Earl AverJll smacked another double in the fifth to score tbe winner. 5S 61 PC!. .r>3! .606' .5S2 .195 .(79 .-133 .420 AMERICAN LEAGUE I, 37 37 Detroit ____ ........ 63 New York --------- 61 Pet. Cleveland ----- ----- f>.') 44 Boston ____ ________ 53 4X Washington ---- —45 53 St. Louis - ........ 43 52 Philadelphia ____ --3S 57 Chicago ...... ____ 36 66 Friday's Results New York 5. Philadelphia 1. Detroit 14. Chicago 0. Cleveland 6. St. Louis 4. Only games scheduled. .r>a6 .153 .453 .400 .353 Bridal Golf Club Solved Problem Of Improving Wife's Game DETROIT, tr.ni—The bnrb! pair olf club has appeared on t'ie polling scens—so named because- U is a two handled club made so that two persons may play one .-.hut. U all canif about beraus" Ed- winl .1. Jeffries, jr.. coaches his wife so persistent.!} when it is her turn to hit a golf ball in two-ball fo.irsomes rompetition. Edw;ml W. LaMonte, Birch Hill Country club president, thought, it would be a pood idea to get the two of them closer. Once he had P< rfocled ihe design of the club, it was no trouble for Birch Hill's ingenious president to produce it, for he is an offieer of a tool products company. The LaMontos and City Councilman Jeffries and his wife are close friends. They play together constantly and it was in tin frequent mixed foursomes competitions that LaMonte witnessed Jeffries' intense devotion to his wife's game of golf. The two-handed dub. a driver. actually can h«. operated by a con I>le, but most ol tut lime "it is on exhibition in Walter Ecott's shop at Birch Hill. Attached to the handles of the club (or clubsl are two illuminating cards. One reads as follows: "The Jeffries Special. Patent not applied for. Owing to the fact this club would not have universal Kane Murphy girls of Boons will! The Firestone lineup included ~ ' ' ' " ' McGuiness, p; O. Erickson, c; Poole, lb; Baker. 2b; Horning, 3b; meet the Huxley girls at 8 o'clock- at Carr's park and at 9:15 the Nevada Red Devils will meet the Coast-to-Coast stores. The DeLofto troupe of tumblers, directed by Jake Daubert. swimmini: coach at Iowa State, will appear on the program of the annual water Carnival to be staged at Alden next Wednesday and Thursday tinder the auspices of the American Legion. A number of other acts have been bookej for the entertainment and the tumb- Sorenson, Iss, Rullestad, If; Boyd, cf; Davis, rf; Stahlman, sf. Heavyweights To Stage Eliminations For Title Chance^ NEW YORK U7.E) — First of the heavyweight elimination bouts to determine a contender for Max Baer among the American group will be staged September 27 at Madison Square Garden's Lon;? Island bowl between Steve Hamas, Passaic, N. J.. and Art Lasky of Los Angeles. Hamas signed Friday, and agreed to fight under garden auspices for CHICAGO (T.E) — Helen Wills Moody, former tennis champion, visited the world's fair Friday on her way back to California from England. She reported she hoped to return to tournament play nest season. "I will play a few easy games at home first," she said, "before entering any tournaments." She said the back injury which made her default to Helen Jacobs last year no longer bothered her. She expressed disappointment of America's failure to regain the Davis cup. "I feel that if Frank Shields had j been able to win the long fourth set from Fred Perry America might have won," she said. Carolin Babcock's recent victory j \ over Helen Jacobs in the Seabright | tournament was a surprise to her. "Miss Babcock must have been at her best," she commented "and Miss Jacobs a bit off form." SOFTBALL Sunday, Aug. 5, at CARR'S PARK 8 p. in.—Kane Murphy Girls vs. Huxley 0:15 p. in.—Coast-to-Coast TS. Nevada Bed Devils CSXXXXJttWCSXXXXJCXXXSX*^^ CARR'S PARK Big Annual Show and Water Carnival 7:30 P.'M., SUNDAY appeal, patents have asked for or granted. not beeni However, Ifr s will also dance, sing, and give thp rest of this year musical numbers. I Meanwhile Jir.imy Bronson, man- Charley Cooney, local magician, j ag " er of Wa lter Neusel, German for those who have the same dispositions as its designer, Mr. Jeffries, let me state that Jeff has used this club -with Gussie and Olga (Mr. and Mrs. LaMonte) for {his rap'aeity. years and their game- have changed beyond recognition. For 'wives' whose husbands are 'two-1 1 somes' we suggest its adoption." The other card says: "The design of this club was inspired by the song. "Swinging Down the Lane With You." MISS DEMPSEY BORN NEW YORK <i;.Pi — Mrs. Jack will put on an act. Coach Daubert is to have charge I contender who meets Max Schmeling at Hamburg. Germany, Aug. of all^ water wo f| t ..^ ndm ^?. te . r ^ iKn ; 26, departed Friday for Paris to join Xe-usel at his training camp. mcnt for the carnival. This is the second year that he has acted in A nmuhfi of new girls are to bf i , charg ;Mng to coach Dau- elinc. Fitch will have of rehearsals and will coa- duct the musical part Of the program. Texas Track to Get "Tote" HOUSTON, Tex., (I'D — Lou Smith, general manager of Epsom Downs racing track hero, has an. • 11 . - *« ««j iM»ttn> tiirillK iiiti;n u^n. MHO on- Dcmpsoy gave birth to a seven and ( nmmrer) lhat ]llang are um i erwa y one-halt pound Kir! at Polycllnin hospital Saturday. for insinuation of a lotfilizor at the track for the coming season. If N'eusel wins. Bronson will try to match him against Baer, or failing that, against the winner of the Hamas-Lasky fight. " •" ' iip ""-5 j Yesterday'* Heroes | . _ n - — .• - "" — — ' • ^ By United Press Johnny Vergez. Giants — his homer meant victory. Schoolboy Rowe. Tigers — shut out White Sox with one hit. Lou GchrlR, Yankees — perfect day. single and two homers in three trips. Purdue To Have 2 All-Americans LAFAYETTE, Ind. (HE)—Purdue university will open its 1934-35 [ sports campaign with two All- j American athletes on its teams. Duane Purvis, All-American halfback, will strive to retain his la'i- rel in football. Norn.an Cotton, forward, is the All-Arnerican basketball holdover. He was also Big Ten's leading scorer. Big League Batting By United Pret* AB n H Pet. Manush, Senators -380 73 150 .395 Gehrig, Yankees ,378 91 143 .378 Gehringer, Tigers .383 97 140 .366 P. Waner, Pirates 391 72 141 .361 Terry, Giants 389 81 130 .357 Home Rune GehriR, Yankees, 35; Foxx, Athletics, 34; Johnson, Athletics, 28: Ott, Giants. 26; Berger, Braves. i3; Collins, Cardinals. 23; Bonura. I White Sox, 23. i S AUGUST 5 Big program of new and original water stunts- Floating Formations, Fancy and Comic Diving. Twenty-one ribbons for winners in swimming events. Also singing, dancing and pleasing exhibition of what the little tots can do. AND ACE DOWNS & CURLEY HUBBARD The home town lads who made good over WHO-WOC in "The Boys From Way Back Home." See them on the stage—hear them on the air. Music and announcements will be carried to you over, our new public address system. Another State Fair Attraction Shoemaker's Live Pony Mobile and "Merry Go Round" will be here Saturday and Sunday. Another treat for the kiddies. Bring your picnic basket, your swim suit, and make a day of it at Carr's Park East 16th St. Ames, la. £ $ kV**Ji>*********

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