Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 13, 1934 · Page 3
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 3

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, August 13, 1934
Page 3
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DAILY TRIBUNE TIMES. AMES. IOWA WOJNDAY. AUGUST 13, 1934. 'BUT BETTE1 IK AMM' Ames Merchants Defeat Cambridge Here Sunday BOTH TEAMS HIT EVEN, LOCALS TO BEST ADVANTAGE White and Tevebaugh Star For Ames The. Ames Merchants bunched nine of their 10 hits off Elliott in j three innings, five of them for I exlra bases, winning a Story County league game from Cambridge I 8 to 4 at the Merchant's park Sunday afternoon. All "of the Merchant's hits figured in the scoring, excepting a triple by Keeker in the fifth. He opened the inning and was stranded on third Tevebaugh flied to short center, Hagen and Wegner striking out. The ' batting honors went to Bernard White with a .666 average, while the feature of the game was the all around playing of Max Tevebaugh.- He accepted foui chances, one of them being out- j COURSE...' standing, got two hits in four tries and drove in tliree runs. McCaffrey pitched a good game and was in trouble in only two innings, the fourth and fifth, when he cave up six hits and four runs. The Ames Merchants score by innings follows: First Inning Sucher singled to left field. Dealing sacrificed to first base unassisted. White tripled between center ai>d right. Sucher scoring. Keeker \vert out short to first. Tevebaugh got a two bagger scoring White. Thornton was safe at first on Green's error, Tevebaugh scoring on the play. Wegner fouled. Second Inning Wilhelm and McCaffrey struck out. Sucher looked at a third strike. . Third Inning Hearing singled. Whits placed a single in right field. Dearing going to.third and "White to second on Elder's error ot the throw in. Keeker fanned. Tevebaugh singled over second, Dearing, and White scoring, Tevebaugh taking second on the throw ia. Vaornton got a li.e on fielder's .choice, Tevebaugh •wns trapped between second and third on ihe play and went back to second on Hill's error. Wegner fanned. Tevebaugh and Thornton pulled a double steal. Wilhelm walked filling the bases. McCaffrey grounded out. Jennings to Elders. Fourth Inning Suchar wtnt out, short, to first, Dearing flied to Jennings, White grounded out. 1. Elliott to Elders. . Fifth Inning Keeker triples over the Called His Shot VETERAN WO, ONLY GOLFER TO A HOLE- IN- ONE TOURA1AME..NT.... %000-To-l S 146-YARD GARDEN CllV, L, i.. AUC-.IS, 1933 ..... HUNGRY TIGERS BALL WENT IN OM THE FLV ON TrURDSHOT Bridge Tourney In Final Round ASBL'RY PARK, N. J. (UJR'—An all-Ohio team meets a powerful eastern quartet Monday afternoon in the final match for the Asbury Park trophy, emblematic of the bridge team national contract championship. The match will start at 3 p. m., at the Ritz-Carlton hotel in New- York city. The Ohio team, composed of I William F. Hopkins and diaries )efl ! H. Porter of Cincinnati and Aaron fielder's head. Tevebaugh flied to j Frank and Jeff Click of Cleveland, •hort center, Hagen and Wegner i entered the finals by virtue of a. struck out. 11,060-point victory over the trophy- holding team of Oswald Jacoby, David Burnsiine, Howard Schenken and Richard L. Frey. Their opponents will be Mrs. Ely Culbertson, A. A. Moyse jr., Theo- Sixth Inning Wtlhelm hit a slow roller to F. was out, Elliot to Elders.. .. McCaffrey grounded. Hills to Elders. Sucher ditto. Seventh Inning Bearing,, the tirst man up, got a three bagger and scored a moment' later on a wild pitch. White talked, Keeker singled. White stopping at second. White stole third, Tevebaugh was out to first unassisted. Hageu hit a long fly to left field. White scoring after the catch. Wegner tripled scoring Keeker, Wilhelm went out. Hills to Elders. Eighth Inning McCaffrey struck out, Sucber out, shoit to first. Dearing going out. 1. Elliot to Elders. ' The Merchants did not. need their turn "at bat in the ninth inning. The lineups: Ames—8 AB R H PO Sucher. cf 5 1 1 0 . Dearing. c 4 2 2 7 r White, ss .:,! r. 2 2 j Keeker, 2b 4 1 2 2 Tevebaugh. If 4 1 2 4 Thornton. If 2 it n 1 Wegner, Ib 1 o in Wilhelm. if :-: n n n McCaffrey, p 4 u n o Hasen. 3b 2 n o o i he was slapped by Mr. Sims on the floor of the. tournament. The committee ruled that aa apology was due from Sims to the American Bridge league thru the committee for his actions. This apology was immediately forthcoming. Mr. Sims protested against Mr. Jacoby, alleging unethical conduct. The committee ruled that Mr. Jacoby's behavior during the tournament was of such nature as to disturb both his opponents and other participants and reprimanded him severely. Both participants were instructed that there should be no further discussion of the incident." dore Lighmer and Sherman Stearns. Mrs, Culbertson's four triumphed over Mrs. Robert B. Fuller, Dr. Henry J. Vogel, Irving Epstein and Irving Kendall. Big League Batting By UNITED PRESS Leading Batters AB R H Pet. Manush. Senators 414 76 160 .387 , P. Waner, Pirates 430 S7 160 .372 It became known for the first j Gehringer, Tigers 42fl 106 156 .371 time since the executive committee i Terry. Giants* 419 91 154 .368 of the American Bridge league took I oehrig. Yankees 414 97 152 .367 under consideration the encounter between Jacoby and P. Hal Sims last Saturday morning that Sims was just one slap up on Jacoby. The committee issued the follow, iug statement: "Mr. Jacoby protested because Home Runs Gehrig. Yankees, 36: Foxx, Athletics. 36; Ott, Giants, 30: Johnson. Athletics, 28; Bsrger. Braves, 25: Trosky. Indians. 25; Collins, Cardinals. 25. VANKEE SERIES Hold Four and One- Half Game Lead By THEOX WRUiHT V. P. Staff CorrcsMomlent NEW YORK O>—Mr. Mickey Cochrane of Detroit will ride his big pennant-hungry Bengal Cats right into Yankee stadium Tuesday to find out whether Cot. Jake Ruppert's riflemen can take it. Unless the Yankee sharpshooters can swipe off the Tigers at least three out of four times, the American league bunting will in all probability be draped off a yardarm at Navin field. The Yanks are now four and a half games behind. The Tigers, riding the tail of a twelve-game streak, are setting: a pace that no team—not even the surprising Detroiters—can keep for long. But with less than three weeks at home and the finish on the road, the Yankees will not only have to chop off that lead but build one for themselves if jthey expect to be within hailing | distance in September. I The Detroit streak has been hard to match, but the Yanks, far from meeting the challenge, have slumped below championship stride, dropping five games iand winning seven since the end 1 of July when they came roaring j home at the top of the league. 'Their only chance at present ap- I pears to be in checking the Tiger j raids in the four-game series this week. Sunday, with Cochrane batting | out two doubles, Detroit swept jits series with Cleveland, again ! coming from behind to win, 6-5. Marvin Owen was most of the works, with a single and a homer; in addition he scored the w-inning run and started a triple I play in the seventh which pulled I Luke Hamlin out of a hole. j New York, celebrating Babe 'Ruth's last appearance as a reg- jular in Fenway park, Boston, j where he got his start 20 years 'ago. could get no better .than tn [even split, losing the first game 6-4, and winning the nightcap, 7-1. which lost a half game to .the Tigers. ! Big George Barnshaw gave the Chicago White Sox their only game of the St. Louis series, winning the nightcap 3-2 after the Browns had won the opener, i 4-2. Earnsbaw hit a double to (help his cause. \ Philadelphia and Washington were washed out by rain in the eighth inning of the first game of a double-header, with the score tied 1-1. Chicago's Cubs got long awaited revenge on the Dean brothers of St. Louis, winning both ends of a twin bill and running Paul and Dizzy off the field. Babe Herman, with two homers, led the assault on Brother Paul in the ojpener and the.Cubs chased the younger Dean in the fifth with a. three-run spree. The Cubs ; won, 7-2. They took the nightcap, 6-4, at the expense of Je- jrome, boosting him off the hump in the eighth. Pittsburgh won a loose affair |with Cincinnati, 9-6. aided by j three Redleg foozles. Paul Vv'an- i er biffed three singles and a I triple in five trips, stole a ba?e Sand scored twice. Helen Jacobs in |K|ZER 15 NAMED Defense of Her (^fl COACH FOR AmencanTde: MM Hanley and Zuppke To Assist In Training CHICAGO -aU?) — Noble Zizer of Purdue will coach the all-American college team which will meet the Chicago Bears, professloual chani- NK\V YORK <l'.r>—Tl^roly rested j by 15 days abseuce from compel!I lion, Helen Jacobs set out Monday jiu the founy-seventh annual national women's singles championship to defend the American Utle against some of the most formidable players in the world. The wide-shouldered Californian will start the battle to retain her crown MI ihe center court of the west side Mi'.dium at Forets Hills against Marjorie Sachs, hard-driving, left handed Boston girl who last week defeated America's eight- ranked player. Mrs. Marjorie Gladman Van Kyn. Defeated three times this year, Miss Jacobs, nevertheless, is favored to hold the title she has*won twice in a row—last year at the expense of Mrs. Helen Wills Moody, for seven years reigning queen of American courts. Lacking only the presence of Mrs Moody to make it the most powerful field ft' women players the American championships have drawn fit women stars, including three Englishwomen and one transplanted American—Elizabeth Ryan of California and London — will compete in the opening matches. Betty Nuthall, of England, a former American champion, heads the foreien seeded list, followed by Katharine Stammers of England, _3 Uyan and Freda Jaiaes o! England. Miss Jacobs, seeded at the top. is followed by Sarah Palfrey, slender Brookline, Mass., player who was Miss Jacobs Wightman cup doubles partner; Carolin Babcock of Los Angeles, who beat Miss Jacobs here last time out ..t Seabright; and Mrs. Dorothy Andrus of Stamford. Conn. Two of the most brilliant players in the tournament—Miss Babcock, fifth ranking American player and Josephine Cruickshank of Bv HARRY GRAYSON pious, at Soldier field the night of Aug. 31. lie will be assisted by Dick Hanley, Northwestern, and Bob Zuppke, Illinois. That trio Ic-d all other coaches iu the nation-wide poll, in which 617,000 votes were cast. The final votes were tabulated last night. Zizer, with 63.956 votes for first place, compiled 261,455 points. Hanley, with 60 : 39;2 for first, tallied 249,046 points. Zuppke, with 5S.9S6 first place votes- rolled up 245.04S points. Closely bunched fcr thr next three places were Jimmy Crowley, Fordham, with 243.702 points; Slip Madigan, St. Mary's, with '.'41.9SO points, and Harry Kipke. Michigan, with 240,728 points. One of the youngest coaches in the country, 2i ze r is one of the most modern teachers uf the gridiron game. He teaches the Notre Dame style but his variations and formations of the true Rockne style are his own. In his four years as head coach at Purdue his teams have never failed to score. Over that stretch Purdue has lost only four games, two of those by 1-point margins. Kizer, who is 32. is one of the late Knute Rockne's watch-charm guards. He played at 165 pounds and was a star on the 1921 "Four Horsemen" team. The following year he became assistant, to Jimmy Phelan at Purdue, and when Phc- lan migrated to the U. of Washington in 1930 Kizer was made head coach. Last year Kizer was named athletic director in addition to his coaching duties. "This is the-greatest honor of my football career." said Kizer when informed of his selection. "1 For the third time in as many I can think of no finer tribute that races. Bill Bonthron, Princeton could be S» v en to a man than to miler, trailed Jack Lovelock of New Zealand .to the tape Sunday. • ?roup of P' a >'ers ever assembled. internatTonaYra'ceTat "the" Olympic ! There were^other coaches far more stadium. j experienced and better equipped to Lovelock's time was 3 minutes, i handle this assignment ' than 1 but 53.2 seconds. Bonthron's 3 minutes. ! t a ™ deeply appreciative of the 54.1 seconds. ! support the football public has ex- Ben Eastman, former Stanford 1 'ended and I promise that I shall runner, won the SOO meters in 1 ! five everything 1 have to present minute, 53.3 seconds, and Glenn j a team that will uphold the pres- Hardin of Lousiana captured the ] tige of college football. 1 am de- 400 meters race in 47.9 seconds, i lighted to have the cooperation of Percy Beard, New York hurdler, i Dick Hanley arid Bob Zuppke. To- won "the 110 meters high beams n ! gether we shall not fail." Santa Ana. matched in Mondav. Calif.. No. 6 he opening — are round Americans Take Internationals AMSTERDAM, Holland. O> — have been chosen by the fans of the nation to lead the greatest 14.9 seconds. Jack Torrance. Lousiana took the shot put with a heave of 16.25 meters, with John Dyman of Stanford second Eulace Peacock of New York won the broad jump at 7.10 meters and Cornelius Johnson of Compton, Calif., took the big'-, jump st 1.95 meters. C. Berger of Holland won both 100 meter and 200-meter sprints. The United States 400-meter relay tea.n, Beard, Bob Kane of Cornell, Johnson and Hardin, tied with Holland in the 400-meter relay at 42.1 seconds. Kizer will open a coaching giant. • school in Indianapolis Monday, but |VKW YORK—From a casual remark two years ago has developed the most novel and one of the most interesting golf event* «rer held. It is the New York World-Telegram hole-in-one tournament. in which accredited makers of aces attempt in five shots and In competition to duplicate the feat which thrilled them in the past. Joe Val. World-Telegram sports editor, was'watching foursomes come and go 011 a par 3 hole at the Shelter Rock Club, on Long Island "This is our ace hole." said a member. "Three holes in one her* this year. If you watched long enough, you might see another." Joe Williams, famous sports columnist, solved the problem of an entry list. "ff 50 good players each took five pot shots, I wonder how many holes-in-one would be recorded?" mused Val. Quite logically, the way to find out was to try it. A hole-in-one tournament ought to-be for hole-ln-oners, it was. decided. The acers were rounded up, and thus was born a tournament which since has been copied in several cities—a tournament which is a laboratory experiment on the possibilities of a hole in one. and which makes an effort to answer the old question of whether an ace should be attributed to luck or skill. The World-Telegram now is conducting its third annual hole-in- one tourney, again on the third and US-yard hole of the Salisbury Country Club's No. 1 course at Garden City, Long Island. * * • Duffer on Even Terms With Champion pOMI'ETITORS number close to 500, making it the biggest single ^ golf competition in the world. The field is at once uncommon and engagin?. A century shooter plays on even terms with an Open champion. Caddies are quite likely to outshine club champions. Women require no handicap. More than a score of the leading professionals tee up in. an effort to score aces against a tremendous company of men and women— amateur stars, caddies, ordinary club members, financiers, professional men. men of trade, students, actors, and baseball players. The only requirement for entry is a previous ace. The event already has contributed to the statistics of the sport Last year. Jack Hagen. 53-year-old designer oftbe Salisbury layout, the first man to play, dropped his third shot into the cup on the fly. *A 20,000- to-1 shot. A custom-made ace if ever one was made. One so remarkable that it at once made the tournament known throughout the natiojL. * * * You'll Make It Two Out of Five Times (STATISTICALLY the tournament shows that 217 played 10S5 shots in ° 1332, 2S7 balls landing on the green, and only 27 in a so-called birdie circle—within a 10-foot radius of the pin. In 1D33, 340 played 169S shots, Hagen stopping after sinking- his third,'and 743 were parked on the green, with 61 in the birdie circle. Boiled down, last year's figures show that in general when a golfer tees up on a par 3 hole, he can expect to put his ball on the green two out of five times. And of Hie balls that make the green, about one in 12 will be close enough for a possible birdie—less than 10 feet away. Hole-in-oners see no reason why they shouldn't repeat what they've once achieved. Anything can happen in golf. Perhaps' one of the finest qualities of the royal and ancient game is that its devotees at once become supreme optimists. has made arrangements for assisting to carry on his work and will be at Evanston Wednesday to greet the 33 players, who will" start training that day. Zuppke, who is fishing and paint-ing at Muskegon. Mich., will cut short his vacation to aid Kizer. Kizer, Zuppke and HanVey will meet with George Halas. owner and coach of the. Bears, Wednesday to discuss the rules under which the game will be played. The Bears already have started gathering in Chicago, and also will begin training Wednesday. Ticket sales for the game have exceeded all expectations, and the Chicago Tribune, sponsor of the game, reports If demand for tickets continues at the present rate a crowd of more than 100.000 will attend. LITTLE WINS OPEN SAN FRANCISCO iU.E)--Lawson Lttle, San Franciscan who holds the British amateur title, added to his laurels Monday by .winning the northern Calitorhia open golf championship. Little shot 72 holes n 28S on the California Golf club course. Benny Coltrin. Lake Merced pro, was second with 292. Architectural Wonder Totals .... Cambridge—* I. Elliott. 3b ... Jennings ss ... F. Elliot, p .... Hills. 2b < Elders. lb AB 7 10 R H ft i) PO I) 1 n E. Weatherman, cf ....4 Green, rf i Poole. If 4 Mason, c ?, *H. Weatherman 1 2 1 1 2 0 1 0 o Totals 37 4 10 24 *Batted for Mason in ninth. Score by innings: Cambridge ..10022000 o—4 Ames .. ....;> 0 2 0 0 o o .", *—s Summary— Errors. Hills. Thorn. ton, Hagen. Elders. Green: two base hits, Tevebaugh; three base hits, White Keeker. Dearing, Wegner, Jennings. Bases on balls—off F. Elliot 2. Struck out by McCaffrey. 6. by F. Elliot 1'. Runs driven in, Elders, Weathermen. Jennings. White, Keeker. Wegnr-r 2, Tev< ; - baugh 3. 'Earned runs, .Amos 5. Cambridge 3. Wild i • h. F. Elliot. Umpire, Oran Ackely o." Ames. HORIZONTAL 2 What edifice is pictured here? 13 Ethical. 14 Passive. 15 Father. 17 Neither. IS To sink. 10 Senior. 20 Eye. 22 To wander aimlessly. "fi Greek letter. 27 Fine earth in water. 2ft To spout forth. :IO Style. Cl Impracticable. S3 Devoured. 34 To choose by ballot. 35 Gloomy. 36 Entwined fabric. 37 Exists. 39 Upon. 40 Provided. 41 Fair, 42 To lubricate 44 Born. Answer to Previous Puzzle into Low tide. "Girl. I To remain. 1 Dexterous address. Pillar of stone. ! Tubular plant sheath. !' stand? in the Champ lie Mars. . Kraru'f. / It bears iho name <•' !li- w .jici bi.iil U (pi.) VERTICAL 1 It was built for the of 1SS9. 2 Type standard. 3 Electrified particle. 4 Point of starting. B Lives, t: Deity 7 Seventh note. 5 Assault of an armv 9 To have on. 10 Unit of work- 11 Right 12 It is the loftiest in Europe (pi.) 16 Dry. ID Ketch. 21 Shed as blood. 23 Armadillo- 24 Almond. 25 Sketched. 26 At that time. 2S Rootstock. 30 Musical character 32 To loan. 34 Bad. 35 Midday sleep. 41 To harass. 43 Tardier 44 Mother-ot- . pearl. 46 Sanskrit dialect. 47 Decorative mesh. 49 Affirmative. 50 2000 pounds. 51 Spain (abbr ) 53 Like. Boone Nine Defeats Kelly Kubs Sunday The Bopne baseball team defeated the newly reorganzed Kelley Kubs. 12-2 on the Boone diamond Sunday afternoon Altbo Johnson of Kelley allowed only eight scattered hits, several errors contributed the majority 01 Boone's runs. Ackerman of Boone w-as touched for only five hit?, two being doubles. The Kelley Kubs, under the management of Arnold Skrornme. are practicing regularly and wish '.o obtain games with other teams. MODEL PLANE "HITS 30" CLEVELAND (I'D—Fred Rovner 15. has designed a model plane which will travel 30 miles per hour. SOFT BALL a. C. C. PieJdhousc Diamond TONIGHT 7:45—Standley Transfer of Boone (girls 1 vs Rhodes (girls) 9:00—Community Grocery and Market vs Ofjden Hardware Bleacher Beats lOc X35 51 |Elkhart Girls Win I From Boone Teams i Tbe Elkhart girls won a doubleheader from two Boone teams b?- fore a large crowd at Carr"? park Sunday evening. They rook the first game from the Kane-Murphy girls 2 to 1 and downed the Hawkeye Motor girls ~> to 3 in their second ••or.i.est. Both ca.mes were fast and rinse from start to finish. The Carr's Park Juniors downed the Chib Cafe 5 to 3 behind the brilliant pitching of Arney Eg'-ino. M1DDLEWEIGHTS BATTLE SAN FRANCISCO, (U.E) — Two former word champions. Mickey Walker. New Jersey bulli'og, and Youn.c Co-belt III, speedy Californian, ended thf ir training Mov.nay. i satisfied they are in shape for n in-round outdoor battle at Seals baseball stadium Tuesday night, j Th<- nun never have tnet before. ] Walker has held both the mid;'.!--- j weight and light-heavyweiiht | crowns and Corbelt the welier- I weicht litip. Each plans (o ch-1- j letifre Vinfp Dundee, rccopnizi-d • middif v.-i i~ht king, in event of a victory Tuesay night. a COLLINS—Collins Softball teams split a double bill, the first performance under the new lights on the local diamond, here Friday evening. The Weld Drur; ream defeated j the Lager Beer outfit of Marshalltown 21 to 13 and Colo downed the Collins Independents S to 4. A good crowd attendsd and playeri; and fans expressed the lights as being highly satisfactory. The local diamond ball association has reorganized the local league to include three teams from the country, makng seven teams in the league. Present plans call for using the diamond four nights each week, league games -vjll be played on Monday and Thursday nights, independent games filling the schedule on Tuesday and Friday evenings. Yesterday's Heroes i . UNITED PRESS Waner, Pirates—Hit thr<-r sin.eles, triple, in five trips, stole one bast. scored twice Marvin Owen, Tigers — Hi! honior. single: scored twice, drove in three and started triple play in 1 seventh. ! Bill Werhcr. Ked Sox--Perfect I flay; ,1 tripli. two sinjrlfK in thrtv j trips, scored throe times. Two Games Slated for Junior Diamond Lights Monday Eve Two fast girls teams are billed for the Junior Chamber of Commerce's first game on their diamond Monday evening. The Standley transfer girls and the Rhodes girls, two of the .outstanding girls teams in this section will meet at 7:45. These teams are evenly matched and a good exhibition is expected. Jn a i reviotis game the Boone team was victorious by a cm-point margin. At 9 o'clock the Ogden Hardware outfit, one of the leaders in •t close league race in their home town, win meet the Community Grocery team. The visitors are bringing their full strength and the local grocers look for a tough struggle. Egemo and Green will be the local battery. Miller's Defeat Cutchall Motors Sun. Miller's Painters defeated Cutchall Motors 5 to 3 in a nine inning contest played on the latter'S diamond at Fort Dodge Sunday evening; The locals bunched their five hits at the most effective times. Munson, Painter hurler, allowed Fort Dodge nine blows, but they failed to damage. Kvcotionally fine fielding count'(1 in the win for Amts. AN ARMY of salesmen who take little time When a salesman calls upon you, your subconscious question is, "How much time will he take?" Yet every day an army of salesmen comes marching into your living-room. They take your time only when you can spare it. They present their products to you briefly and politely, without a single interruption during your moments of consideration. They retire at your wish, or tell you more if you desire. Are you learning all you can from these salesmen—the advertisements in your daily paper! They come from the market places of the world. They bring the latest facts about the things you want and need, suggest other things you might want or need. They can make life more pleasant, efficient and economical. But you—and you alone— are the judge! Can you afford to deny an audience to THESE salesmen? They do more than try to sell you something. They bring you the news of what your neighbors and your countrymen are doing in the world of business. Advertisements do not ring doorbells—but they receive cordial reception from intelligent, discriminating people everywhere. Again and again they point out the only true bargains—sound merchandise at fair prices. When you read the advertisements, you are helping yourself to better things!

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