Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 6, 1934 · Page 3
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 3

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Monday, August 6, 1934
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*MJK8 DAILY TRIBUNE TIMES. AMPS, IOWA. MONDAY. AUGUST 6. 1934. 'BUT BKTTE1 IK AMES _ ______ __ _________ ........ ___________________ ..... __ ....... _________ . ..... __________ ................... , ... ... _ ^ BgSBHBB!^ ' ' ~~ _ ^^^^^ mes and Eldora Golfers Tie in Inter-Club Tourney v TEAM WINS 31 1-2 POINTS ON LOCAL COURSE Clark Tilden Downs Leo Walcott 3toO The Ames Golf and Country club ] >\tnd the Eldora club tied at 31% | &to 31% l n ^ later-club meet play- ; ^«1 over the local course Sunday, j ;,1Jh« Ames club forfeited two j '''matches. '' Clark Tilden, local star, shot a j ' 73 to defeat Leo Walcott. Eldora's i •*• No. 1 player In both rounds. | ^ , Bruce Firkins, of Ames, with a j * 75, evened his score with Vander- , •> 'wicken, University of Iowa player j 1 and 1934 state collegiate champion. Vanderwicken defeated Firkins 1 up in 20 holes last year in t* semifinal of the Central Iowa " tournament Bob.Brown of Eldora shot a 7S ' to defeat L. C- Wilson of Ames l i' and 3 to score three points for his -team. He and Tilden tied for low ccore honors. 1 Junior VifQuain, Ames high play* «r and this year's city champ, shot , a good game and sank putts from '.»11 corners to halve with weisner of Eldora. * J. D. Taylor of Ames drew with >"Wehman, Eldora city champion this year. • Eldora brot down 21 men while [ jtmes could muster only 19 and •wu forced to forfeit two matches. Ames played Eldora there July 15 and came home on the short «nd of a 26 to 25 score. Plans are being made to hold similar meets next year. The summary: hbd Tilden (A) defeated Walcott (E) 8 to 0. Firkins (A) defeated Vander- vicken (E) 2% to %. Brown (E) defeated .Wilson (A) t to 0. C. Iden (A) defeated Wisner (E) Z to 1. Ralph Mover (A) defeated Schu- .mocker (E) 2 to 1. Vifqualn (A) tied with Weisner (E) 1% to 1%. Taylor (A) tied with Webman XE) 1% to 1%. Hugo Otopallk (A) defeated Mof- fltt (E) 3 to 0. Taylor (E) defeated Cass Smith (A) 3 to 0. W. F. Coover (A) defeated Calfee (E) 3 to 0. Cameron jr. (E) defeated G. J. j Snyder (A) 2 to 1. Leonard (E) defeated Clate Chenette (A) 2 to 1. Kunath (E) defeated 'J. H. Barre (A) 3 to 0. . J. A. Wilkinson (A) defeated Vilmont <E) 3 to 0. Schmitt (E) defeated Mark Morris (A) 2% to %. Glass (E) defeated W. P. Nichols (A) 3 to 0. ; -E. •-§. -Haber (A) defeated Jim Brp^fl; ; (E). 2% to %. "Seaman Knapp, j>'- (A) defeated Jay Boyd (E) 3 to 0. Oscar Trueblood • (A) defeated John Wood (E) 2 to 1. Preston (E) won by forfeit 3 to 0. Soper (E) won by forfeit 3 to 0. $ =_ Longwood Net Tourney Opens CHESTNUT HILLS, Mass. <UJR) —Led by Wilmer Allison of Austin. Tex., the nation's second-ranking tennis singles star, the classiest field in recent years was to open competition Monday in the 42nd annual Longwood bowl tennis singles tournament at the Longwood Cricket club. Allison, who is top-seeded, is the only contestant holding a leg on the present bowl, the eighth since the event was inaugurated. Of the 39 contestants entered for singles play, a dozen are of national ranking, and include Bryan M. Grant, jr., of Atlanta, Ga.. seeded second; Fraukie Parker, Springs Lake, N. J:, seeded third; Berkeley Bell of New York, seeded fourth, Johnny Van Ryn of Philadelphia, i seeded fifth, and Jack Tidbail of California, sixth. Sarah Palfrey of Brookline, Wightman cup player ranked fourth nationally, was seeded first in women's" singles. Others were seeded as follows: Josephine Cruickshank, Santa Ana, Calif., 2; Mrs. John Van Ry, 3: Virginia Rice, Boston. 4: Jane Sharp. Pasadena. Calif.. 5; Mrs. Whitfield Painter, Dcdham, 6: Mrs. Harry Greef Harris. Kansas City, 7, and Katherim: Winthrop, Boston. S. fit MARRY G R AYSON Sues Hornsby For Divorce N EW YORK—Unless Fred Perry turns professional, ihe Davis Cup is quite likely to remain in England Ions enough to round out a ten-year stay on the other side. A seventh American expedition failed, with Sidney 13. Wood and Frank Shields unable to score in even one singles scrap. And when the time comes for the British to pass the trophy along. Germany, and not the United States, may bo the recipient. Indeed, the Teutons, who have made rapid strides in tennis, might have been the challengers this year had not Nazi trouble cost them the services of Daniel Prenn. almost as good as the 24-year-old Earon Gottfried von Cramm. whom William T. Tilden rates next to Perry among the amateurs. In taking two sets before wrenehinK his fide. Wood derr.fnstratctl that he liad it in him to repel Perry. With a bettor break in the luck. the once precocious darling of the Seabright courts may click in 19,",,">. hat the other sinsles player must be developed. He may eventually he found among Gene Mako of Los Angeles, the intercollegiate champion; E. Ramey Donovan, a contribution from Fordham: or Frankic Parker, the IS-year-old Lawrenceviile .student, although to <:a!e tin- season the latter has failed to reveal ranking. the form that earned l;im Xo. Grant Might Have Been Better Selection CHIELDS and Lester Stoefen are too hopelessly handicapped. They *^ can't beat Perrys and Bunny Austins on sheer tight alone. While I dislike to second guess anybody, wee Bryan Gram probably would have been a better selection than Shields. It might be well for the American Davis Cup committee to take into consideration how a. player's game fits that nf the British stars. For example. Shields likely would blast Grant off the court in an elimination, yet the Atlanta player's game is much more adapted to that of Austin, the stylist, than that of the towering chap who carried the Yankee standards. Since the Europeans learned the art of taking a terrific service, their conquerers have had to have flawless command of the ball. Shields can't beat their best with wild rushes to the net. Shields is mechanical—stilted and cramped. He is a one or-two stroke player, with a weak backhand and faulty ground stroke?. s * * Perry Clicked When He Quit Clowning G RANT, on the other hand, has an all-court game. Against Austin, the man the Americans stood the best chance of defeating. Bitsy could have been relied upon to stick in there, and set the ball back. And that, is what it takes to trim Austin, who is none too strong and who fades as a stiff battle rolls on. Shields defeated him by carrying him 10 a fifth set in the Wimbledon tournament. His victories over Jack Crawford plainly gave Perry the impetus required to make him the world's foremost amateur. At the outset this kangaroo-like athlete was a bit of a buffoon. For some time before he struck his true stride, it was said that he practically would be invincible if he would get his mind on his game. HP seemed to. suffer from an inferiority complex. I doubt that Perry could turn back Tilden, Johnston, Cochet or LaCoste at their peak. But Great Britain and amateur tennis need not apologize for their top-ranking player. He has remarkable speed, a fine variety of strokes, and is capable in every square inch of the court. Bucky Harris Still Thinks Red Sox Are Best in League A Heckling, abusive husband is Rogers Hornshy. St. Louis Browns' manager, according to the divorce complaint of Mrs. Mary Jcanotte Hornsby. above, who filed suit in Clayton. Mo., court. (,l;ar?in.c "gen- oral indignities." She is the s-ccdmi wife of i'v: baseball veteran. By FRED BAILEY United Press Staff Correspondent CHICAGO <l'.E> -- Bucky Hanis. manager of the baseball club that "Jack" built, ikspite many disappointments mi the field, still thinks he has the best club in the American League—on paper. Harris was talking baseball — and he talks a good game— on a western swing with the Boston Red Sox. From a point well down in the first division. Harris was talking about a pennant for the Sox this fall. "No fooling." Bucky smiled his boyish grin, "we're going up. After a faltering s'uri we're gaining spf-ed and 1 i.-.\pect the club to finish strong." . Harris, who won two pennants for the Washington Senators back in the mid-'-Os. believes he has the best club he ever managed. Hard luck and bad breaks, he be- licves. have kept the team down. He took over a "tailor made" club last spring after five years worry a.- the ringmaster of the Detroit Tigers. Baseball men figured Tom Yawkey had bought a pennant 'or Harris. "II paper.' Harris said, "we had ti)- 1 pennant won last winter. We had the 'nest pitching staff in ' the league—on paper. 1 took a look at the talent we had assembled and figured that we were a CHAMPION good bet to finish on top." The imposing array of taleut set Yawkey aud Eddie Collins, business manager of the club, back close to $500,000. and established them as the most reckless spenders in all diamond history. The first step in the rejuvenation of the Sox was tin- purchase of catcher Rick Ferrell from the St. Louis Browns for $50.000. Yawkey opened his furse to the Yankees to obtain George I'ipgrass and Allen (Dusty) Cooke. Winter came aud Yawkey took the plunpp. He bought Hob Grove, Rube Walberg and Max Bishop over the "bargain counter" from Connie Mack for $lf>0.<)00. He signed another big check lo get Carl Reynolds away from the Browns. Herb Pennock, cut adrift by the Yankees, was s!_ned. Eddie Vor- gan, formerly- of Cleveland Indians, was drafted from -New Orleans. Julius Solteis. International league slugger, was purchased. Fred Ostermueller. Rochester southpaw, cost a pretty penny. The Sox wound up by obtaining Bill Cissrll and Joe Judge from other major league clubs and then capped it. with the purchase of Wesley Feirell from the Indians. "How could anyone Insn with that gang, except with th- kind of luck I've had?" Harris waned. "I'm asking you." IN GREAT 'Both Distance Their Nearest Rivals NEW YORK. a~.E)—New York's entry was among the favorites Monday to capture th,e annual union printers international baseball league championship, following its crushing defeat of Detroit, dffend- ' ing champion. Sunday. Games are scheduled .Monday ai the Yankee siadiiim. Manhattan field and George Washington field. Torrence Credited With World Mark OSLO. Norway, O>—Jack Tor- j ranee, Louisiana State university. ij) av j,i was credited Monday with a world ' record shot put of 17.40 meters (57.072 feet). The present international record is that of Leo Sexton. New York Athletic club, with 16.06 metres (52.677 feet). Torrence made hi? record at Sunday's international tournament. Dave Mitchell The draw be made before the i Remodel L So C. to Larger Crowds Due to the advent of the activities fee next fall, the athletic department at Iowa State college is being called upon to make seating alterations to handle increased crowds. To seat adequately the 3,500 spectators predicted to fill the gymnasium for basketball and wrestling contests, workmen are now engaged in installing additional bleachers in the balcony and at each end of the basketball floor, Two fire escapes are being constructed at each end of the balcony and- panic doors have been put in all exits. The west stadium is also being repaired so that increased attendance at football games may be conveniently handled. Played 20 Rounds of Golf FRANKLIN. N. H. (U.P.)—Friends bet Peter Young. 16, that he The Ames Merchants came out ahead by virtue of-a tie and a win in a, double-header with the Boone Aces on the Northwestern diamond at Boone Sunday afternoon. The Merchants' B team halved a five inning curtain raiser with the Boone second suing by a 2-2 count. Osborn and Thornton were the batteries for Ames. In the regular contest, the Merchants downed the Aces by a score of 13 to 3 in a seven inning game. Wilhelm and Dearing provided the spark for Ames. The next Story county league same to be played by the Merchants will be with Cambridge here on Sunday. couldn't play 15 rounds of golf on the local nine-bole course in a day. He won the wager by playing 20 rounds—ISO holes—with the aid of two searchlights in the hands of a caddy. XEW YORK (t'.Fi—Detroit's Tig, ers and New York's Yankees are i staging the greatest two-team duels j in recent years. They race stride i for stride toward ihe finish of the j American league flag chase. Since the middle of July when {the Yankees began their spurt to j catch the Tigers, Col. Jake Ruppert's riflemen have played .722 ball, winning 13 games and losing | five, while the Tigers h ve scored i ill and six at a .647 clip. r j Last week the two swung into I the backstreicb in a headlong burst of speed that distanced their nearest rivals, neither giving an inch in pace. Detroit kept the lead by a single game, winning five and dropping one, while" the Yanks, a stride behnd, held the same pace. While the pack remains clustered in the rear, expecting one or the other to crack, the two leaders ap- Ipear to be getting stro'ager. Sunday i ft," games. I The New Yorkers blasted De-, troit. 11-5. Rocco Tomasulo hit a| triple wiih bases full to win the j game. Detroit made five errors.! In other games. Washington | pounded nut an 1S-4 win ever Chi| cago. Twin Citif s bsat Baltimore. 119-10: Cincinnati trimmed Cleve- j land. 3-2 and Indianapolis beat I Pittsburgh. 21-4. Main Street Game Has Been Postponed Due to the fact that some of the outstanding ball players of the city are on vacations, the Northsiders and Southsiders have definitely postponed their game which was scheduled for Monday. "This game." said the managers. Sandy Brir.tnall and Waldo McDowell for the North and South respectively, "is going to be a real same and no monkeysiaes about Runyan Beats Dutra In Special Match WHITE PLAINS, N. Y., d".E)— Paul Runyan. newly crowned P. G. A. golf champion, established matchplay supremacy over the American opsn champion. Olin Putra, of Brentivood, Calif., country club, Sunday. Runyan won, 3 and 2, and was five strokes up in the medal score over an eighteen-hole route. CHICAGOANS RUN RACES CHICAGO. <t'.E>—Coi. Albert Sabath. t president of the Hawthorne racetrack, has leased Oriental park, Havana, and plans to conduct a race meeting there this winter. Several other Chicagoans will be interested with Col. Sabath in the venture. Judge C. W. Hay. veteran turf official, already has been appointed one of the stewards for the meeting Mitchell, above, powerful driving golfer from Indianapolis, won the national public links title Saturday by turning back Arthur Armstrong, plucky 17-year-old Honolulu ace. 5 and 3. in a stirring 36-hole final match. The Hoosier downed the island giant killer, tournament favorite, in championship fashion jby bearing down in the after- i noon. They were even at the lend of the morning round and iup until the twenty-fourth hole. i I Merle Oberon Is Not Engaged To J. M. Schenck MONTE CARLO <U.P> — Merle Oberon, British actress, Monday denied she is engaged to Joseph M. Schenck, American motion picture producer and former husband of Norma Talmadge. Schenck had been quoted as saying he and Miss Oberon were engaged, though no wedding date had been fixed. Said Miss Oberon: "We are simply friends and members of the same party. I am not engaged to anyone and do not plan to marry,. "Stories that he proposed to me and I rejected him are ridiculous." CITY HORSESHOE STARTS Qualifiers for the City Horseshoe tournament will pitch their scores Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday evenings from 1 to 10 o'clock at Brookside park. An entry fee of twenty-five cents will be charged. Pairings will lie made Thursday and there will be three classes. Three ;>rlzes will be awarded In each class. First and second round matches will be played Thursday evening; and the finals will be held Sunday afternoon at the park. Early entries include the veteran John Akin, Dad McGriff, 83. and probably world's champion of pitchers over SO, Lefty Freel, one of the best southpaws in the state. Ace Downs, champion of last year'i meet, Walt Fisher. Bert Carr and Vern Carr. Birds Got His Goat NEW YORK '<UJR>—When Domingo Chaplin, Italian, stowed away on the steamer Southern Cross in Buenos Aires, he did not know his hideaway was next a compartment containing more than 1,000 South American song birds. The birds kept the Italian awake eight days, finally driving him into the open. He was delivered to immigration authorities when the ship docked here. SOFT BALL J. C. 0. Fieldhous* Diamond TONIGHT 7:30—Best Electric Juniors vs. Boone Junior Aces 9:00—Tilden Mfg. Co. vs. Reeling's Colts of Des Moines Bleacher Seats lOc CUT FUEL BILLS 15-50% BUTLER AUTOMATIC Coal Stoker Now on display at our office SCHOENEMAN BROS CO. West End of Main Phone 264 probably week or D'r H-n Tommy Bridges, for the Tigers, j The contest, will and Lefty -Gomez, for the Yanks, I played in about a turned in two superlative pitching | day?. performances, the portsided fire-j ..- —• ball ace of the Yanks slaninrrag j •p C 1 t»rnos Aro the Athletics with a one-hit game ' * wo viames /* re i that missed being perfect by a sin- j gle swing of Jimmy Foxx's heavy '•warclub—a double in the third. i Lou Gehrig's power-house bat led , - - — | the attack with four hits, inc'udins I Junior Chamber of Commerce rlia- i,j ts jhis thirty-sixth homer, puttins him mond Monday evening two ahead of Foxx. as New~York At 7:30 Best's Juniors will me-t won 3-1 ' lne Boone Junior Aces. Detroi't won behind Bridges, who ! The Tilden Manufacturing ieam will play Heeling's Colts, fast Des i FOURTH LEAGUE : i CHICAGO O) — Milt Bocek, < | rookie outfielder, has bten sent to ! the Columbus American Aasocia- I iion club by the Chicago White j Sox. making four minor leagues he | has played in this season. Billed for Monday | j Yesterday's Heroes !! Two local soitball teams will j g o play out of town teams on the L O U Gsbrig, Yankees — Hit four Ex-Congresswoman MIDDLEWE1GHTS FIGHT CHICAGO, U'.P)—Frankie Battaglia, former Winnipeg. Canada, middleweight, now living in Chicago. will meet Solly Dtikt-Isky, Chicago, in a 10-round bout at the Marigold Gardens Monday night If Battaglia wins he. will si-ek i bout with Y'oung Stuhley. who recently whipped middleweight champion Vince Dundee in an overweight match. HORIZONTAL 1 Who .was the first II. S. congresswoman? ,13 Pretense. 14 Wand. 15 Deportment. 36 A rasp. 17 Employs. 19 Young salmon. 21 Frozen water. 22 Fiendish. 24 Ocean. 25 Behold. 26 Preposition of place. 2S Shoot for grafting 31 Small memorial. 34 Street boys. 35 Footway. 36 Accomplishes. 3S Money penalty. 39 Fine plant. hairs. 40 Thoughts. -12 Salad herbs. 46 Wild ducks. 50 Custom. 51 Mongolic Answer to Previous Puzzlr Russian. ."5 Heron. • r >6 Prophet. 57 Sultan's decree. 55 She was n 5ft She cot hrr seat by popular . VERTICAL 2 Narrative poem. until she was 10 22 To put nn. 23 Auto. 25 Worthless person. 27 Lukewarm. 29 Mohammedan judge. 30 Heathen god. 32 Narrow way. 33 Virginia willow 37 Midday nap. 3S Pugilistic. ."59 She worked to 4 Born. gain for 5 North America women. fi Tidy. 41 Vampire. 7 Hull. 4.1 Owed. S Paradise. 44 Small body 9 Form nf "be." of land 10 Frost bite. 45 Face screen. 11 Large parrots. -17 Self. shut out the Chicago White Sox,, 7-0. Hank Gehringer's homer spear-1 Moines outfit, in a game scheduled headed the Tiger attack. i for 9 o'clock. Grant and H. Ha- Cleveland stayed four games .be- ; sen will be the battery for Ames. hind the leader, beating the St. ''• ' Louis Browns 5-2. Hal Troskv's ! BUY TEXAS PLAYER ho-aer won the game in the fourth, j HOUSTON. Tex., (U.B-The St. j Louis Browns have bought "Beau" Bell. Galveston right-hand slug- Boston split with Washington. Eel Linke beating Fred Ostermuel- ler in a pitching duel as the Senators took the opener, 2-3, while ger and former Texas A. & M. college star. Bell will report at Bill Werber's two doubles put the ' the close of the Texas league season. Ilerl Sox over in the nightcap, The New York Giants added a half game to their lead, making it i tree games over the Cubs. They beat the Phillies, 7-4, while Chicago split. Bill Terry got four hits, taking the National league batting lead away from Paul Waner of the Pirates by one point. Mel Ou hit his twenty-ninth, -home run. Paul Derringer shut out the Cubs ; Sioux in the first same ,4-0. only five Chi-; cagoans get!ing on base. Cincinnati lost the nightcap as Lon Warneke won his sixteenth game for the Cubs. 4-1. Pittsburgh whipped St. Louis STANDINGS WESTERN LEAGUE (Does tot include Rock Island- City second gams). w 1 Topelta W ; Davenport 1" ; Rock Island 14 | Sioux City 14 12 In reality. 16 Foremost in position. 17 Masculine pronoun. Is Note in pcalc. -IS Part of a circle 49 Rumanian coins. • 52 Work of genius. 53 Japanese fish. twice, slamming into Patii Dean. , ace righthander of the Cards, for I Omaha .. the first win, 6-4. Waite Hoyt won •' " L J° se P n r, (ienus ff auk?. -0 She lived on a 54 Stir. the nightcap, 7-2, Durocher and De- lanccy hit homers for St. Louis in tile opener. Brooklyn and Boston split. Rraves winning ihe first in ih/-- ninth inning with a thrr-e-run rf'i>. 7-1. Late rallies .cave UIP ii.Sfrf 'ho second gam-?. Ki-.y ng' 1 chalking up his tenth win, L. 10 9 12 11 IS 15 17 IS Pet. .635 .654 .535 .538 .483 .444 .346 .333 in four tries, including 36th home run. Bill Terry. Giants — Had perfect day, four Singles in four trips. Bill Werber, Red Sox — Stole three bases and hit three doubles in two games. Lefty Gomez. Yankees — Pitched one-hit game. hi "«ff tf* WHOwFiRSTp IN AMERICA / By Joseph Nathan Kane Author of "Famous First Facts" V Who was first to receive the degree of Doctor of Military Science? • Who discovered chloroform? Where was the first cheese factory established? Answers in next issue. Answers to Test Questions 1. The act of congress relating <0 the government of the northwest territory, 2. Argentina, 3. On the Seine river. France. 4. Brazil. 5. Valeriano Weyler. 6. The Divine Comedy. 7. The 16-inch guns. S. Pear) Buck. 9. Rock mass containing one r>r more, metals In sufficient quantity and purity to warrant extraction. 10. it is a small independent principality of Europe. 3fa 15 51 57 a 85" 12 9 Cedar Rapids 9 Sunday's Results i Omaha 11-6. Cedar Rapids he | Des Moines S-10. Topeka 7-3: Sioux 'nr. I City s. Rock Island 2. St. Joseph at Pavenport. rain. i 10-5; Big League Batting NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. York fifi 38 Chicago 62 40 St. Louis SS 43 Boston "i2 52 , Pittsburg h 4S 51 Rronlflyn 43 57 [Philadelphia 43 60 j Cincinnati 35 66 ! Sunday's Results j New York 7. Philadelphia 4: By UNITED PRESS Leading Batters Manti?! (Vhr;;:. AB . Son?-.tors 393 Ynnkrf-s -3S4 •; : --IK 403 R H Pet. 73 153 .3\fl 92 lift .3Sn 87 MS ..>;: Pet. .635 .604 .574 .500 .485 .430 .417 .347 Cin- 1 cinnati 4-1. Chicago 0-4: Boston j 7-3. Brooklyn 4-5: Pittsburgh 6-7, St. Louis 4-2. (J ; S crs 392 101 144 ,SC,7 IV \\ . . 1'iraiC-s 402 7R 147 .3.it; Home Runs Ohn:,-..Yankees. 36; Foxx, Ath Iriirs, 34; Ott, Giants, 29; Johnson, Athlttirs. 2S; Borger, Braves, 25. Runs Batted In Grlinc, Yankees, 124; Oil. (iiiinls US; TmsKy, In<li..ns, 9fi; Hontni:. White Sox, 91; Grrcnborg. Tiscrs, 93. AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L. 37 37 Pet. -637 ,fi30 - 1 >54 rv troit ... .......... 65 New York .......... «3 Cleveland ........... *S j Boston ........... ..S4 Washington ..... ---- 47 St. Louis ............ 44 Philadelphia ........ SS Chicaso ...... ...... 3fi Sunday's Results Detroit 7, Chirago 0; Cleveland S, SI, Louis 2: N<*w York 3, Philadelphia 1; Washington 2-3, Boston 1 1-7 SO 54 SS 59 6S .465 .454 .392 .346 NATURAL CEMENT ROCK DISCOVERED HEAR FAVETTEVILLE, N -Y- 1818. NATIONAL CEMETERIES PIR5T AUTHORIZED B/ CONGRESS, ouuy 17, \&oi • COLONISTS PASSED RRST DECLARATION Of RIGHTS OCn,l4,IT74. Answers to Previous Questions CANVAS WHITE, who discov- ercd the cement rock, later obtained a patent on a cement manufacturing process and sold the ri.ghts to New York State for 510,000. thus allowing free \ise of his method. Before 1S62, a number of cemeteries had been established for the burial of military dead, although it was not until later that they were designated "national cemeteries." The 1774 declaration of rights actually ''as entitled. "Tlerlaration and Resolves of the First Continental Congress." • It's the world famous square tub, cast-aluminum Maytag—the finest washer Maytag ever built — with all newest improvements. • It has the famous Maytag Roller Water Remover —improved — almost a washer ia itself. • It has the famous Gyratator water action— 1 originated and perfected by Maytag — the fastest water action known. • It has the Auto Type shift lever — Sediment Zone—Adjustable legs— all the features that have made Maytag the world's most popular washer. It is built throughout to give you extra years of dependable, trouble-free, economical washing service. Sec the Maytag dealer near you. See this Maytag for yourself* Learn hmv small a down payment will place one in.vour home, THE MAYTAG Manufacturer* for homts noitaving ticctrie- lly, any Maytag i»sy be had with Gaiollne Multi-Motor at ili«St additional cott. 20.6.1 COMPANY, Newton, Jovett Founded

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