Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 17, 1934 · Page 4
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 4

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Friday, August 17, 1934
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AMES DAILY TEIBOWE TIMES, AMBi. IOWA. FRIDAY, AUGUST 17, 1934. 'BUT BETTBB IK AMIS' It, It Old Timers Bring Grief to Youthful Batters STOUT IN AN EIGHT HIT PERFORMANCE Flint Rhem Gives Cub Team 6 to 1 Beating -NEW YORK, (UP)— Great relief Is being spread among youthful batters 'Of- the National league by the gpuped-up soupbones of some of' the most venerable elbwers in as. Old Burleigh Grimes, fading relic of elm-juice days, Is of course i&e outstanding exampie of antiquity. The senator at large from Wisconsin was wagging an elbcw M far back as 1913, and since then . has ; seen service with every club in the National league but Cincinnati and Philadelphia, and was recently discharged by the Yankees. Old Burleigh's latest feat was to .out-wag Carl- Hubbell, the New York sputhside specialist in a slx- liit performance for Pittsburgh — where- he saw service, incidentally, in 1916. Otters of the old guard have b«en dazzling the adolescents, however. These include old Tom Zachary the tar heel southpaw, cast off by Boston and picked i.p by Brooklyn; Flint Rhem, who goes in and out of the big leagues like a man in a revolving door; Fish Hook* Stout,. who became an old man in the minors before he hit the big loop; and the venerable Jesse Haines of St. Louis. Thursday Fish Hooks, who was shunted to Cincinnati by the St Louis Cards, flagged down the Brooklyn Dodgers with an eight- hit exhibition, winning 8-1 for the redlegs. Moral Influence • Mr. Rhem, who comes from a •wide, spot in the road called Jthems, down in South Carolina, is probably the most successful of the old timers, having won eight and 'lost only three for the Boston Braves. Flint has been .around since 1924, but hai had two trips hack to the minors. He is noted for his moral influence as well as his pitching arm, having supervised the personal conduct of Grover Cleveland Alexander when old Pete was touring the -Memphis beer halls as a member oi the St Louis pitching staff. Thursday Rhem bowled an eight- hit game against the Chicago Cubs, trouncing them 6-1 in the second game, after Chicago had beaten Boston ^-2 in a ten-inning opener. , JesSvHaJnes, another venerable member" of the ancient battalion who 'has been doing, business since 1914, received; credit for beating Philadelphia, 4r3, in. an eleven-inning affair, altho'Jess pitched only fckree-i ; innings for St. Louis. He "b*)d'-the Ehils hitless, after relieving i Tex Carleton in the eighth. • -, Bill -Walker, who has seen thir- l«eA years of service — eight with the Giants and Cards— bowled the nightcap lor the Cards, also win- •ning, 7-2. Jimmy Collins hit his twenty-first homer off Fidgety Phil Collins in the first inning, sending -two in; ahead of him, to give Walk- erVa- winning edge. .' - All, four American league games werV rained out. Chicago and Philadelphia,- and Detroit and New York will play double-headers Friday. .. - Miss Ryan Proves Her Game Modern Elizabeth Ryan, famous veteran of tennis tournaments, in her first comeback appearance on American courts proved her game has kept pace with the times when she played in the Women's National championship matches at Forest Hills, L. I., attired in the popular shorts. '$ WIN ONE OUT OF THREE Miller's PaiDters dropped a double-header to the Cocoanut Grove team of Fort Dodge. 2-2 and 4-1. and took a same from the Aero club of Des Moines. 3 to 2, in a full evening of softball on the Junior Chamber of Commerce diamond Thursday night. The first game was deadlocked at the end of the regular seven innings at 2-all and since there were two sanies remaining to be played, it was decided that the winner of the second game would take the double-header. B. Mori hit a home run for Fort Dodge in the first game. Mullica. Anifs hurler, held an edpe over D. Casta?nolio of Fort Podg?. tannin? six and walking none to the latter's six and one. The visitors held Miller's to one run, scored in the second frame, in the second section oi the doubleheader. B. Mori allowed the locals but four hits, fanning eiglH and walking one. Munson, Painter hurler, struck six and passed three. Five Aroes errors made things easier for the Cncoanut Grove outfit. Stan Nelson, playing in the short garden 'or Fort Dodge, was outstanding with his brilliant fielding. The Painters were forced to tighten down in the last inning of their contest with the Aero Club when (he visitors scored to come within p'r.'king distance. Mo;enpss hit a home run in the third with the bases empty. Mullica fanned four and passed two for Ames, and Pickett struck five and walked two for the Aero club. Score by innings of the sames: Cocoanut "Grove 0101000—2 Miller's Painters ... 0 2 0 0 0 0 0—2 Cocoanut Grove 101200 0—4 Miller's Painters ... 0 1 0 0 0 0 0—1 Aero Club 0 0 0 n 0 11—2 Miller's Painters ...021000*—3 Sauer, Krause To Co-Captain AlI-Americans CHICAGO tt'.P' — George Sauer, Nebraska fullback, and Ed Krause, Notre Dame tackle, will be co-captains of the all-American college team which will play the Chicago Bears, professional champions, at Soldier field the night of Aug. 31. Joe Skladanv. Pittsburgh end, who was married Wednesday, joined the squad yesterday, and Fred Hecker, Purdue tullb~c!'. who has been slightly ill, was expected to arrive today. Frank Walton. 225- pound Pittsbuigh guard, has been invited to join the ail-American squad, and his arrival will complete the squatt Bv MARRY GRAYSON [K\\' YORK—Tristram Speaker. picks a winner at this stage of 1 (lie ca:iipaisn for the first time in his life. Spoke docs a good jol> while at>o»t it. and picks two. "ljut 1 no longer consider naming the Tigers and Giants a prediction," c.'plained Speaker, now in Uie wholesale liquor business in Cleveland to which citv his I n V. I - - V • » Indians bioiiK'bt the west's' last Amerkan League pennant in i;'2C "Clubs with their pet up that have hovered around and :;•• the U",' Rainbow in First Victory Against Yankee of Boston NEWPORT, R. 1. <l'.E>—Rainbow, the Vanderbilt syndicate's entry in the America's cup defense. Friday boasted for the first time a regulation victory over the Boston Sloop, Yankee, leading cup candidate. Skippered by Harold Vanderbilt, the New York craft raced away from the field in the Astor cup event Thursday over a 28-mile course, winning Ly more than sis minutes. The order, of finish was: Rainbow, Yankee, Vanicie and Weeta- moe. for the cup yachts. Rainbow gave away time to the smaller yachts but still was winner. Breaking precedent. T. 0. M. Sopwith, owner of the British challenger, Endeavor, raced astern of the American nutters the whole ! route, and seemed to have no difficulty holding on. Hunting, Trapping - Rules Prepared DBS MOINES, (UJE)—Final preparations for hunting and trapping regulations for Iowa will be made as soon as federal rules governing migratory waterfowl are am.ounc- ",«a, members of the state fish and 'game commission said Friday. ; '.It .wag assured that , hoth the .hunting and trapping regulations •will l>e announced in sufficient time •.in advance of the open seasons to fallow .hunters and trappers to make preparations. Albert Campbell Is Leading Field LAVAL-SUR-LAC, Quebec, Oi —Albert Campbell, 21 year old Seattle, Wash., golfer and defending i Deans Weakening But Management of Cards Isn't ST. LOUIS (U.E) — Dizzy and Paul Dsan are weakening Friday while the Cardinal management is not Both pitching brothers have expressed a desire for reinstatement on the club's own terms — fines and assessments for bolting an exhibition game at Detroit Monday. . But after Dizzy went all the way toward a reconciliation, he was balked at first by Paul's standoff attitude which prompted Manager Frank Frisch io announce that "both will come back or both will stay out." When Paul finally capitulated. Dizzy—as Dizzy so often does—had chanced his mind. It.appeared that the elder brother was going to Chicago to lay his case before High Commissioner Kenesaw Landls. He issued an extensive- statement on his attitude Thursday night, but declined to say where he was going. Paul, meanwhile, was ready to toe the mark, but paradoxically couldn't until Dizzy came along. champion, led the field into the semi-finals of the Canadian amateur play Friday, against two Canadians and another American. Jess Guilford of Boston, Ross Somerville of. Lotdon. Ont., a former Canadian and American amateur champion, and Eddie Palmer of Winnipeg were the other survivors. The Huxley Girls took their first defeat on the home grounds Wednesday night when the Hawkeye Motor Team of Boone won a fast game 11 to 9. . A seventh inning rally by the Motor team, combined with a series of errors on the part of the Huxley players, allowed the visitors to tally eight runs for a total of 11. A home ruu by lies with the bases loaded was the deciding factor. In their half of the seventh, Huxley came back strong, scoring 5 runs, but failed to overcome the j Hawkeye lead. May Spooner, pitching for Huxley, walked 6, fanned 7. and gave up 7 hits. Morton, for Hawkeye. walked 2. struck out 4. and allowed S hits. Hawkeye Motor—11 AB R H E Stowe. If 5 1 1 0 Peters, rss 4 1 0 1 McElroy. Ib 4 1 0 0 Morton, p 2 0 0 2 all season as they have,lead m-w, a:id which are to play the important month of September at h'ji ic. rarely miss mil." Speaker had been reading • where Tvrus Raymond Cobb. upon; his return to Detroit for an e.\- liibition ganse the other day. had! watched a team that carries onj the tradition that he established. v,K-'jd. (laming • competitive] spin;, determination and dogged-1 ness, flashing courage and daring i a dub that, picked up the lines; much faith in him as the Tigers have in Cochrane. "It is easy to sec why a club headed by a Terry or a Cochrane is more alert and has more drive I han one managed from the dugout. "The feats-of their leaders keep the Giants and TiRcrs on their toes. There is no loafing where the boss does more than his share of the work. There is * tremendous difference in the bench manager's. 'Go out and do it the way I used to do it.' and ihe player pilot's. 'Come out and do it with Wade. 2b 3 2 1 0 | Shaeffer. Iss 4 2 1 1 Hunter. 3b 3 2 0 Pratt, cf 3 0 1 j lies, rf -- 4 1 2 I Fellingham, c 4 1 1 l-:tt '.hem. an outfit molded in his, U;'ron. and patterned after his* standards. i * » • Follow the Leader i.fvNLY one kind of manager ^J could build a team like that." mused Speaker, "the emotional, dynamic type of player) manager iike Mickey Cochrane. j "That's an advantage both the Tigers and Giants have over the opposition — remarkable players having big years directing and inspiring them. "Bill Terry has all ot Coch-j rane's fire in a different way. He! Ions ago learned how to make up! his mind, and the Giants have as i In Palm of His Hand it \ PLAYER manas-M- has the •'*• game in the palm "t his hand, particularly when 1".' is ;i catcher or an infielrier And Rogers Hornsby was right when he said that becoming < manager should improve a pkrw s ;ame if anything It handicap.- the play of only those who weiv unfitted for the post in the first place "The records of Fred Clarke— you may go back farther than him — Frank Chance. Fielder Jones. Napoleon Lajoie. Kill Car- rijran. a fellow named Speaker. Eddie Collins. Burky Harris. Hornsby. Terry. Charley Grimm. the Joe Cronin of last year. Frank Frisch. Jimmy AVilson. and some more prove this" Nine of the current bip league managers play, if you include Hornsby. who still can do almost everything better limn any man on his payroll. And a few more world series featuring Terrys and Cronins. and Cochrar.cs may find the McGraws and Macks outmoded for a reason other than financial. HIGHWAY BE4TS BUGS. & The Highway Commission de- I feated the Buildings and Grounds , 4 to 0 In an Industrial league game I1 laved on the Junior Chamber of ! Commerce diamono Thursday eve- [ning. I The road builders scored their I runs in th« second and third innings by the one-base hH route. Hemstreet fanned one and walked two for the Highway while Ross struck five and walked but one for the college. The linoups: Highway— 4 AB R H Franqueinont, 3b 4 0 0 Wymore, Iss 3 l l Sheridan, sf 2 0 0 Schneider. Ib 3 1 l Jensen. 2b 3 1 1 Moody, rf 3 0 0 Akin. If 3 1 0 Brodwell. cf 3 n 0 Mabbitt, c 3 0 1 Kemstreet, c 3 0 1 Hemstreet. p 3 0 1 Total 30 4 5 Bldgs. & Grnds.—0 AB R H Kronsdalil. 3b .•• 4 0 0 Ross, p " 0 1 Osbourne. rf 3 0 0 Berhaw. iss 2 0 0 Tripp. 21) 2 0 0 Havemau. sf 3 0 1 Dennis, cf --2 0 t) Severeid. If 3 0 1 Collins. Ib 3 0 1 Clancy, r 3 0 0 Total 2S n 4 Score by Innings: Highway Commission 013 000 0—4 Buildings & Grounds 000 000 0—0 Totals 36 11 7 Huxley Girls—9 AB R H I. Helland. 3b 4 1 l G. Spooner. Ib — - -.. 4 2 2 Ella Legvold. cf 3 2 M. Spooner, p 4 Doubleday, c 4 Miekeison, 2b 4 M. Helland. rss -. 4 Ellen Le^vold, If 3 0 T. Apland. Iss 3 2 S. Fjelland, rf 2 1 Edna Skinner and Substantial Vittles the Recipe for Rowe YORK, v O!>—Cornbread, | to get married. Naw. don't know NEW hosjowl. turnip greens and-Edna j Just when yet. but I sorta calculate it II be right after the world the recipe for a perfect series. You see we can use that extra money. It 11 come in right Bell-Allison and Parker-Grant Are Semifinals Matches NEWPORT. R. I., (l'.E>— Berkeley Bell of New York, the former Texan, played Wilmer Allison of Austin Friday in the feature semifinal match of the Newport Casino invitation tennis tourney. Frankie Parker of Spring Lake. N. J.. former "boy wonder" from Milwaukee plays Bryan (Bitsy) Grant of Atlanta in the other semifinal. Bell scored anoihej of his many surprises this season by eliminating Sidney B. Wood, jr., of Ntw York. \o. 1 singlt-s player of the 1934 Davis cup team, from the round of eight. Camera Wins Comar Rassle Babe Camera. 208 pound grunter of Des Mcinos, won the mair go in the Lake Comar wrestling show Thursday eve.nlns from Pat Me- Ginnis. 206. of California by taking: the first two falls. He won the first in 18 minutes with a b.ody slam, and won the second by a knockout in 14 minutes. Guy Elliott. 160 pounds, of Collins "threw G. Siebert of Grimes with a step-on toe hold and bar arm combination in 19:12 in a. one-fall preliminary match. Frankie French. 212. of Renwkk threw Paul Helplaud. 195. of Coon Rapids twice in a three fall bout. French took the first with a neck stretch in 19:30. and the second with a body slam in 10 minutes. By virtue of his win Thursday night, Camera is supposed to get a chance at Earl Warn pier. Scranton, for the state heavyweight grunt and groan crown. Charles 1'inch refereed the matches. Two Games Under Junior Lights Fri. Two games have been scheduled for the Junior Chamber of Commerce diamond i riday evening. At 7:30 Best's Electric Juniors will play the Huxley Juniors. Tilden Manufacturing will meet Melbourne at 9 o'clock. Melbourne has a strong team and is quite fast. They have been beaten but three times this season, once by Tilden's. Grant and H. Hagen will be the oattery for Ames. <^ _— STAGS IS 72 CHICAGO. <UJ?J—A. A. Stagg, tor 40 years coach at the University of Chicago, celebrated his 72nd birthday Thursday by playing tennis with his son, A. A. jr. Coach Stagg and hi. wife will leave next week for California, where he -will begin his second season of coaching the College of Pacific football team. KILL 'FLIES. MOSQUITOCS rAHD OTHEI INSICTf Skinner. That's pitcher. Totals 35 S In the second game, the Huxley Analysts, psycho-nalysts, physio- analysts, and plain baseball writers have no such simple formula. To them pitching is one of'tie fins arts, the result of a happy marriage of mind, matter and muscle. ~ { and a process which calls for perfect coordination between such Boys team defeated the C. C- C. of Boono 10 to 9 Radke. pitching for Huxley, walked 2. struck out 3 and allowed f 1 hits. Quinn. for C. C. C.. issued 3 free passes. struck out 10 and was found for 14 hits. Huxley Bays— 10 AB R H E Antill. ib ' ............. 4 1 1 Ritland, If ............ 4 things as cells, cerebellums, nerv- Blaskovitch. Iss 4 Rullestad. 3b 4 Ryan, ef ?, Radke. p 4 Hibbs. c 4 Hellacd. 2b 2 Miller. iss ....2 Sheldah!. rf 3 ous ganglae, and the odd-numbsred veterbre. But all of that becomes just a lot of highfalutin' nonsense when you drag.Schoolboy Rowe out the Detroit dugout and ask him how he "managed thirteen straight wins i for the Tigers. Schoolboy wouldn't knov,- a verterbrae from a canvas 0 1 i is handy." get- •> i "So you're pretty sure of ting in the series." we said. "What's gonna keep us out?" he replied. "The way he said it you knew that the Yankees might jurt as well be playing in another league insofar as stopping the Tigers was concerned. We asked the Schoolboy if there were any other contributing factors to his sr.ccess beside food that stuck to his stifas and Edna who stuck to his heart. "Yeah, there's a coupls more. One is a doctor down in Atlanta named Ferguson. You know that sore arm that ruined me last year? Jennie Evans Wins First in Tank Race .Jennie Evans won first place in the 40-yard freestyle swim for older girls during the events held Tuesday morning as part of the second term swimming classes graduation exercises in State pool. Phyllis Simpson was scond and Helen JJorgan was third. Names of the girls were omitted from the list of event winners published Wednesday. SOFT BALL 3. C. C. Field*onse Diamond TONIGHT 7:30 — Best Electric Juniors vs. Huxley Juniors 9:00 — Tilden's Mfg. vs. Melbourne. Bleacher Seats lOc just Through the Air [STANDINGS WESTERN LEAGUE fDoes not include second Toppka- Rock Island game.) W. L. Pet. •Davenport 2fi 13 .«567 .Topeka 24 16 .600 Sioux City 21 19 .525 Rock Island IS 20 .474 Des Moine? 19 22 .463 Omaha 17 20 .459 St. Joseph 17 21 .447 Cedar Rapids 13 24 .331 Thursday's Results Omaha ?. De? Moines 1; Rock Island 3, Topeka 2: Sioux City 5. Davenport "; ft .loseph !>.. Cerlar Rapids 6. NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. Pci. N'ew York 7] 41 .834 Chicago fi? 45 . ; -,9s S'. Louis •;:, 4fi .586 Boston r.fi 55 .=105 Pittsburgh ."> < :>ji .495 Biooklyn 46 ss .422 Philadelphia 4-1 fifi .400 Cincinnati in 72 .357 Thursday's Results Chicago 3-1. Boston 2-6: Si. I Louis 4-7, Philadelphia 3.2; Cincinnati S. Brooklyi. 1; Xew York ! 31 Pittsburgh, rain. AMERICAN LEAGUt W. L. PH. ', Detroit 73 3S .fiSS : New York 67 43 .609. Cleveland .-58 49 .542 ! Boston 60 53 .531 I \VashinRton , 49 59 .454' St. Louis .-..- 47 59 .443 ; Philadelphia 41 61 .419 ! Chicago 3S 74 339 i Thursday's Results Chicago at Philadelphia, rain; i Detroit at N>\v Yor 1 :. rain; St. ' Louts *r Uoston. rain; Cleveland *t Washington, rain. HORIZONTAL 1 Modern communication system. S What is its popular term? (pl.). 13 Ester ot malic acid. 14 A gypsy. 15 Cistern. IS To hum. IS Explosive shell. 20 Ovum (pl). 21 Rabbits. 22 Sheltered place. 23 Rumanian coins. 24 Southeast. 25 Corpse. 26 To free. 2SChum. 29 Monkey. 31 Neuter pronoun. 33 The first commercially successful system was patented by . Answer to Previous Puzzle 36 To undermine. 38 Refrigerants. 39 Inlet. 41 To press. 43 Wrongdoing. 44 Is victorious. 45 Constellation on the equator. 47 Xo. 4S Heavenly body. 49 Packed one within another. 50 Flits. 51 Profound. 52 Lee ——'s invention made possible transcontinental telephone service. VERTICAL 2 Effigies. 3 Cooking apparatus. 4 Large deer. .' Minor note. 6 Sketched as on metal. 7 Harem. 5 Washed lightly 9 Preposition of place. 10 Flatfish. 11 Sea goddess. 12 Uncle. 14 Departs. 15 The newest form is . 17 Either. 19 Stubblefield is credited with the first (Pl.). 23 Flowering- shrub. 26 Male sheep. 27 To plunder. 23 Fruit of the oak. 30 Foe, 32 Smeared with tar, 34 Fabulous bird. 35 Wrath. 37 Balance. 39 Verses. 40 Sluggish. 42 Short letter. 44 Intertwined into fabric. 46 Wool fiber knots. 45 Heart. 50 Stop! Totals 34 10 14 C. C. C.—9 AB R H Servass. rss 4 0 n Boling, 3b 4 I ft Meyers, Ib 3 0 n Macek. Iss 4 2 2 Quinn. P 4 1 2 Budrevicb, cf 4 1 1 Antolik. If 2 2 i Pbipps. rf 3 2 2 Stoner. c • •... .3 o n Kopish. 2b 3 n n back duck and cerebellum to him, a word that means after 1 Well, it was still n-aching me when we reached Atlana on our trip north this spring. But Doctor Fer! u-Mc/in worked on the ligaments oi Totals .34 9 .. _ _ n Yesterday's Heroes - ; -- : -- f By UNITED PRESS Leo Durocher, Cards— Doubled against; right field fence in eleventh, scored Collins with winning run. Bill Herman, Cubs — Beat Bravps in tenth witb double, scoring Hack. the war. But he knows what makes him the standout 'pitcher of the year. "Tain't nothing mysterious about it." drawled the Schoolboy. "Not a bit I -just get well filled up with a lot of substantial vittks like cornbread and turnip greens, climb out there on the mound, wrap my fingers around the ball, and say: "Edna, honey, they ain't gonna see it. Then 1 lets it loose." "Edna." it might be explained, is Miss Edna Skinner, a pretty 210 year-old girl of Eldorado. Ark., n I'Schoolboy's home town. 0 ! "I've been Edna's steady for six n i years.". Schoolboy said. "We aim Local Teams Enter Tournev The other is that I finally got the notion I'd rather be a fielder than a pitcher out of my head. You know I can bust a ball right smart. Hit the longest homer ever seen in the Texas league. But 1 reckon l" can do bater as a pitcher, and once try mind was made up I started improving. But boy, I still think the most fun in baseball is putting the old wood to one. Big League Batting WHO»FIR5Tp IN AMERICA / By Joseph Nathan Kane Author of "Famous First Facts" Miller's Painters and the Fire- 1 stone Hi-Speeds, two popular -oft- ball teams here, have entered the second annual state softball tournament being held in Des Moines starting Monday evening in the Drake stadium. Daniels Brcthers of Des Moines who won the title last year as the Old Pals club will defend their crown against 19 outfits contending for the class A championship. Miller's Painters, local entrants ] in the class A division, have de- j feated the Des Moines champion 5 i to 4 in the only game between the | two teams this season. Miller's | drew a bye in the first round of I the tournament and will not play in the meet until Tuesday. The Firestone Hi-Speeds" have entered the class B division and face Scott's Aces of Story City in a first round encounter on Monday Yankees. 37; Foxx, Ath- : evening at 11 p. m. The locals have l?tic.«. 37: Ott, Giants, 30;..Iohn- i been picking up since they organ- son. Athletics, 28: Collins. Card- : 'zed the first of the season an'! have shown fine form in recent games. The tire men will be matched against some snappy teams in their division, there being 31 other con By UNITED PRESS Leading Batters Player and club AB R H Pet. Manush, Senators. .421 76 160 .380 Gehringfr, Tigers .433110162.374 Terry." Giants 432 33 15S .366 Cehrig. Yankees ...427 99156.365 P. Waner. Pirates .442 89161.364 Home Runs inals, Runs Batted In (Miris. Yankees. 132; Ott, Giani.? 1-1: S. Johnson, Red Sox. 103; Trosky. Indians. 101: Oreenbcrg. Tigers, fift. LEADING CHAMPION Conn. (HE)—With Russell Hoogfrhyde of Bristol, Conn., leading the field and Ralph Miller of Senttie. Wash., defending cham- Pi,: •;, the national archery cha r v-inps swung into the fin?.l r-i'ase Friday. Hoogerhyde, who srt a new American record of 722 in a single round Thursday, was Ifading Miller by 81 points. - . . ft un* HUGE WATERMELON GROWN LAS VEGAS, Nev. (U.PI—A giant watermelon, weighing 57 pounds, larfip enough to supply al least 25 persons, was grown on the ranch ol B. L. Whitney, near here. lenders for the crown. The oMnroe All-Stars won the clas,s B championship last year. " Fall Campaign Sunday DES MOIN'ES tt'.R)— Republican candidates for state and congressional offices will make final plans for a fall campaign at a meeting with the republican state, central committee here Sunday afternoon. George Lloyd, secretary of the committee, has announced. State Chairman Pressy Fraak, Waterloo, will preside as »flM*te of the party map their tactics * ii:f first meeting ai the new re»publican slate headquarters neift. Who was the first U S. airmail pilot? When was the first commercial addressograph produced? '' When was the first U. S. sailor killed in th.e World War? Answers in next issue. WHITE -HOUSE we DOING, MARCH 11, \Q\\- MR&UUCym/NE WASHINGTON TOUS-SUPRcME. COURT JUSTlce THOMAS T&DO AMELIA EARHART •FIRST WOMAN •TO MAKE NONE-STC>0 : RANSCONTlNfNTAL N •FLIGW. MERINO SWEP IMPORT-ED I8O2-. DOWNTOWN $3,8OO Buys 6 rooms and bath, strictly modern house on paving. All oak in first class condition. Garage, two screened-in porches. Wilson avenue. Good terms to party able to pay monthly payments. Worth $5,000. Ames Building & Loan Association Chas. B. Ash, Sec'y-Treas. Answers (o Previous Questions "JV/TRS. Washington was a sister A of Mrs. James Madison and of Phillip Steptoe Washington, a nephew of George Washington. Miss Earhart left Los Angeles on Aug. 24, 1932 and arrived the next mornlni? at Newark, N. J.. making the 2600 miles in 19 hours and five minutes. Col. David Humphreys. W. &, Minister to Spain, shipped VI !0Mtao sheep from Lisbon to Dtrbj, flimn. in 1S09 the sheep Announcement We wish to announce that we have bought from E. R. Geiser, the business and plant known as AMES DISPOSAL WORKS Changes have been made so that we now can handle any amount of dead stock at all times. Call Us Day or Night Ames Rendering Co. Dealers and Manufacturers Hides — Grease — Tankage — Meat Scrap* PHONE (Day or Night) 901

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