Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 3, 1933 · Page 6
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 6

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 3, 1933
Page 6
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Sign Up With NRA **» »«ur duty ro«r tteJf» I* needed NOW. Million* of tmcm •ud women may >H ji> r thii winter If yo« delay. Ames Daily Tribune "Times STORY COUNTY'S DAILY VOLUME LXVn Official Amu And Story County AMES. IOWA. TUESDAY, OCTOBEE 3, 1933. United Prwt Wlr« Strvlct WEATHM FOltOAlT Generally fair Tu*«4ay night and Wednesday. Net •* cool in aouth and central pwtton* Tu«*day night Ho. 79 NEW YORK WINS FIRST GAME 4 TO 2 TROOPS PATROL HAVANA AFTER BLOODY FIGHT Bodies of 100^ Lie in Morgues; Many Injured HAVANA <U.R>— An attempt to assassinate President Grau San Martin failed when * volley of bullets struck around his automobile Tuesday in a sensational aftermath of many hours of strife In Havana. The president narrowly escaped death. His machine was not struck by the bullets but his convoy car, which was immediately behind the presidential automobile was struck many times. By LAWRENCE S. HAAS United Press Staff Correspondent (Copyright, 1933, by United Press) . HAVANA OJ.E) — Heavily armed soldiers patrolled the capital's streets Tuesday. Civilians moved warily, tense •with fear of imminent tragedy, after the bloodiest 24 hours in recent Cuban history. The United States cruiser Richmond and two American destroys s were an anchor in the harbor within gunshot from shore. The battleship New Mexico was immediately outstde the harbor. Bodies of up to 100 persons, soldiers, sailors, officers, revolutionary students and civilians, were on the morgue slabs, victims of the National hotel battle between officers and their own enlisted men. Few were hopeful enough to be- lifve that Monday's fighting marked the last bloodshed in Cuba's groping effort to find the new freedom that was to follow the overthrow nearly two months ago of the depot, Gerardo Machado. An American was among those who fell. He was Robert L. Lotspiech, assistant sales manager of Swift and company, killed early in the National hotel fighting as he leaned over a balcony to^atch the • sfrootiag. \ • f\ -, A Damage to the AmeficairjnwnW' National hotel was estimated at WASHINGTON <t2!—De- feat of rebellious Cuban army officers in the National hotel battle by soldiers supporting President Grau San Martin's "government of sergeants" raised the hopes of some officials here Tuesday that the president might now be able to form aa effective government cabable of establishing and preserving order. Secretary of State Hull, while concerned , over the danger to Americans in Havana, was determined to avoid intervention under the Platt amendment. He relied on Americans to avoid places of danger. If, despite caution, they were placed in peril, he expect-" ed American bluejackets or marines to rescue them. In the view of state department officials, the sending of a rescue party ashore in Cuba would not necessarily constitute intervention. between $300,000 and $500,000. Manager Will P. Taylor hoped to go there Tuesday to clean up the debris. Shattered wine bottles and the dregs of their contents spotted the carpets where thu soldiers, looting the wine cellars, celebrated their victory. Mirrors were shattered and furniture broken. Holes from,rifle, machine gun and artillery fire dotted the walls. In private homes and apartment houses all thru the neighborhood, windows, mirrors, chandeliers. and furniture were broken by stray shots. For the moment, regardless of the politicians or of the government, the enlisteu men of the army and navy -were masters. At their head was black-haired, swarthy col. Fulgencio Batista, commander-in-chief, and on him perhaps more than any man depended Cuba's immediate future. On« month ago Batista was a sergeant stenographer at a barracks outside Havana. The enlisted men's revolt of September 4 (Continued on Page Nine) Test Your Knowledge Can you answer seven of these test questions? Turn to page 4 for the answers. 1. On the shore of which lake is Duluth situated? 2. Define numismatics. 3. Where is the river Aar? 4. How many is a "baker's doz- «n?" fi. To what family does the ferret, belong? C. From what are raisins made? 7 - Where Is Nuremberg? s - What is the fifth month of the Jewish calendar? 8- What is the name of the henddrpsfc formerly worn by the Turks? 10. Whnt | S ,],,„ derivation of the. duolniton "There's something rotten In Denmark?" Fans Riot as Gate Closes On Long Line NEW YORK <U.R) — Baseball enthusiasm which mounted to a Hot with a score hurt, heralded the opening of the 1933 world series Tuesday when the New York Giants met the Senators 'frojm Washington. About 15,000 baseball fans on a double line stretching for six blocks from the bleacher entrance rioted when the 4,000 available seats were filled and the gates were closed to the thousands still ijn lint, many of whom had waited thru the night Policemen and fans were trampled. Fists flew and clothes were torn to shreds. COUNCIL ACCEPTS War Veterans Recall Days of '17 as Legion Stages Greatest ON WO I PROJECTS Parade Demonstration of Its History Alon CHICAGO (U.R)—Tht American Legion parade became a march of dsath Tuesday for Gust Docldkas of the Hellenic post No. 343 !n Chicago. Doek- ikas collapsed as he entered Soldier's field. SOLDIER'S FIELD, CHICAGO OLE) — The American Legion marched again Tuesday down Action on two Ames public works broad Michigan boulevard in projects which will give employ-; bright October sunlight. . In Sol- ment to more than 100 men for sev-' die [' 8 field - c ^ ica f<>'», memorial „ . . . . , to her war dead, additional thou- eral weeks is expected very soon, \ ds gathered t ' o honor the men following approval of contracts by I who fought for th«lr flag and Approval by Hopkins Being Sought Tuesday COUNCIL VOTES TO MOVE DUMP Will Acquire Site On Skunk River One of the greatest improvements to be brot about In the his- •tory of the third ward appeared virtually assured Tuesday, following action by the city council Monday night to move the city dump from the south end of Walnut avenue to a tract of land east of, the city along the Lincoln highway. Councilman Fred Swank has been working on this improvement since he first entered the council as the third ward representative, a year ago last April. He presented a proposal to the council Monday night for purchase of 12 acres of waste land lying" east of tho Skunk river, and crossed by the old river bed. It extends from the Lincoln highway north to the North Western railroad T'gtht-of-way. The council authorized the city attorney and the city manager to negotiate purchase of the site fear' not to exceed $, froja fl:*M.. Arnold, -the owners ~±.\& S. Development Handicapped The city dump long has been one of the greatest handicaps to development of third ward real estate, particularly In the area south of Lincoln way between Kellogg avenue and the Des Moines branch of the North Western. The dump has been located on the swampy land at the south end of Walnut avenue for the past five years, having been moved from a former location now the site of the sewage disposal, plant. For several rears, this older site had been utilized, and was less objectionable because it was farther removed from a residence district. When the sewage plant was built and the -surrounding property Improved, dumping was prohibited there. The Walnut avenue location was selected as a temporary dumping (Continued on Page Seven) DES MOINES (UJR)—Indian summer, the final fling of mild weather before freezing temperatures set in, continued to prevail over the state ;sday. Little change was anticipated by Federal Meteorologist Charles D. Reed. Generally fair weather with slightly warmer temperatures in south-central portions of the state were predicted by Reed for Tuesday night and Wednesday. The minimum temperature reported Tuesday morning was 43 degrees at Des Moines. A maximum of 72 degrees prevailed over the state Monday. No rain was reported. Good Baseball Weather Here Real baseball weather served to inspire deeper interest in Ames fans for the opening of the world's sen :s, Tuesday afternoon. The sky was clear and' the sun's rays were beating downward with a mid-summer directness. The temperature-at 2 p. m. had reached 80 degrees. Temperature readings at the municipal light plant were: Monday 2 p. m. 74, 3 p. m. 74, 4 p. m. 74, 5 p. m. 70, 6 p. m. 64, 7 p. m. 60, 8 p. m. 57, 9 p. m. 53, 10 p. ro. 51, 11 p. m. 50, 12 p. m. 48, Tuesday 1 a. m. 47, 2 a. m. 46, 3 a. m. 46, 4 a. m. 46, 5 a. m. 45, 6 a. m. 45, 7 a. m. 45, 8 a. m. 50. 9 a. m. 59, 10 a. m. 65, 11 a. m. 73, 12 m. 7€, 1 p. m. 78, 2 p. m. 80. Maximum temperature Monday, 74 degrees, 12:45 to 4:05 p. m.; m!-.imum Tuesday, 45 degrees, 4:SO to 7:10 a. m. Haromete.r falling, reading 29.4 indies at 2 p. m, KILLS TWO, SUICIDES MONTVILLE, Conn. (UP) — A jealous farmhand trapped the girl who had spurned his attentions as she rode home from a dance early Tuesday killed her And her escort (lion commuted milclde. The dead were Khvood Kane, 33, tho Tarni kind, I'liylllR Koweli, 16, <jnd Fred .) AC!'foil. the city .council Monday night. The projects are construction of the Thirteenth street storm sewer, from Clark- avenue east to the Skunk river, and construction of enlarg«d facilities at the sewage disposal plant. ' Approval of the contracts by the federal emergency public works administrator, P. F. Hopkins, was being rought in Des Moines Tuesday by City Manager J. H. Ames. As soon as this approval is obtained, contractors will be notified to proceed at,once. The federal government is contributing $15,000 toward the cost of both projects. Herrick Bid Accepted The council accepted the bid of C. C. Herrick, Des Moines, low bidder for construction of the storm sewer, for $36,575. This bid includes 'he use of hand labor anC teams on the excavation of the open ditch portion of the sever, from the East Thirteenth street hill to the river, with hand.labor, also to be used for back filling all trenches In which sewer pipe will be laid, and for construction of all intake laterals. A group of bida.totaling $19.386.50 for enlargement of the disposal plant was aproved, Ben Cole and Sons of Ames received the largest portion of the work, the construction .of a concrete .sludge digestion chamber, and of a sludge storage tank for $12,690. The other contracts included: Mechanism, for eludge digestion •tank, to HaraiEj^lbom'pany, -SorkT* Pa., for $3.400 ;-"sKi8ge pump,*$60ff and gas heater unit, $913, both-, awarded to the Dorr company, Chi-, cago; conveyor, awarded to the Louden Machinery company, Fairfield. Iowa, for $1,783.50. The sewage plant project will employ about 10 men for six "weeks, Mr. Cole estimates. Exxplains Labor Situation Mr. Herrick was preset at the council session, and was called to the council table for questioning otf certain aspects of thejhand labor situation in the construction of the storm sewer. '" country in the world conflict. Behind a sea of, banners, the massed flags of- each of the 10,000 posts represented, the Legion swung dowa- the boulevard in battle array. With them were the women of the auxiliary in uniforms as : cy and gaudy as those of their husbands. The thousands of marchers in the parade, which police said would take 12 hours to pass a given point, were the rank and file of America's citizen soldiery. Overhead, squadrons of airplanes droned. On towering skyscrapers, red, white and blue bunting was draped. A m e r ica n flags floated lazily in a breeze off the blue lake. One hundred and fifty thousand men of the millions who rallied to the nation's colors In '17. rallied once more under the blue and gold banner of the American Legion. These were the men from the cornfields of Iowa and the skyscraper offices of New York who fought as comrades In French trenches. These were the men who came back home. 'With the 150,000 men marched another Legion—a Legion that never came back. In the measured tramp of thousands of feet was the ghostl* echo j Michigan Blvd. other thousands • whose bodies lay In foreign lands, one resting under a simple block of stone in Washington that bears no name but Is a monument to them all. Once a year the Legion marches in memory of the day it served America. Tuesday the march was the greatest the; one-time men of war had ever made. Many believed such a parade would never be seen again, for the mark of age lies on the. Legion that was the flower of America's youth In '17. Five hundred bands, drum (Continued on Page Two* HUBBELL HOLDS WASHINGTON TO FIVE SAFE HITS Ott's Homer Breaks Up Game in 1st Inning r One False Move and Death Awaited Kelly tnlrt One suspicious move and instant death awaited George "Machine Gun" Kelly as he : walked down the Memphis jail steps/as shown here, on his way to the plane which carried him to Oklahoma about $9,500 additional to use all hand labor on the entire project. The main sewer trench in some places will he 15 feet deep. There is an estimated 3,50,0 cubic, yards of dirt to be removed from the open' ditch portion of the sewer. A man can move about sevgn yards a day, whereas 'a team with a scoop can move about 35 yards; Under terms of the contract on .projects where federal money is Involved, a minimum of 50 cents an hour is fix-ed for common labor., Mr. Herrick- told the council there would be a delay of at least two and a half weeks before work could be started on laying sewer pipe, tho trenches and ditch digging could start at once. He said it would take that long to get sewer pipe ready to lay. He estimated that if weather conditions are favorable, the entire project should be completed between December 15 and 20, possibly sooner. To Work in Shifts ,a" it it to™ Trt t j*iciuyuia ja.ii ti-cya, a& SUUWAI iicre, ou uis way LO me piaiie wiucu earned uizii iu <jr.iaiiuina i 7« ,,L C °n Cit y for trial lrf i tlle Urschel kidnaping case. A gun prodded him in the back, another was near one! side, and at the other side walked a federal agent with a sub-machine gun poised for action. The outlaw was shackled hand and foot. • STILL UNWflRK ED Plenty of Chance For New Candidates Many readers of the Ames Daily Tribune-Times, thinking about entering the ?6,500 cash Income and cash prize circulation campaign, are no doubt hesitating because they fear that too many others already are entered. In spite of the fact that the Tribune-Times has repeatedly stated that only a few candidates actually have entered and have gone to work, many have the idea that there is little hope for them because probably (as they think) everybody else has entered and the field Is all taken. There is a large amount of territory in which no one has as yet been at work, or has even prepared to go to work. There is plenty of re Dm for many more candidates, and the Tribune-Times office is open each day until 8 p. m. for In-, tervlews with prospective workers. There is one valuable thot-sug- gesticn for those who 'fear to enter because they are afraid too many; th<!lr friends are already enter: v Ifhat" is, the inore : candidates in the, .race, the fewer votes required to win one of the capital prizes. \ . , '_.. • • , " When 1 ttfo men run ;'fbr ; office, one can win with one vote" more than 50 per cent of the total vote ^Sfet;;.; Ten men run for the same 1ifflc^s>?JLnd one theoretically will win-with one rote more than one- tenth of the. total vote cast. This is on the basis that all candidates put in an equal amount of effort, and possess equal qualifications. The' more candidates, the more the opposition to any single one is divided. applies directly to expansion cam- He was the plan to work in two shifts which would employ between 90 and 110 men on the entire project. The council received a petition at (Continued on Page Nine) FIRE DAMAGES GARAGE Fire damaged the roof of a garage owned by Jake Duitch, in rn alley at Lincoln way and Kellogg avenue, Monday afternoon. Firemen responded to the alarm received at 4: IS p. m. It was believed that sparks from a nearby chimney had caused the blaze. A TO ITS Final PHase of Repeal * Fight Begins RICHMOND, Va. (HE)—Dry forces conceded defeat Tuesday while Virginia voted on repeal of the. 18th amendment. It was the 32nd state to vcte and if the wets win, it will be the 32nd to repudiate national prohibition and the approval of only four additional states then will be needed to put the 21st (repeal) amendment into the constitution. Drys concentrated on retaining state prohibition which is subjected to a "persuasive" referendum in a'proposition presented to the voters along with the repeal of the 18th amendmetft. Final action will be taken by the state legislature. The election opened what seemed + he final phase of the wet-dry fight. Florida votes next Tuesday. Six states—Ohio, Pennsylvania. North Carolina, South Carolina, Utah, and Kentucky—vote Nev. 7. Repeal however, cannot become an actuality until Dec. 5 when the 36 th ratification convention is held. Man Who Knew Kate Shelley s Heroism Tale Overdrawn Sayj Declaring that the story of Kate Shelley and her deed in crossing a high bridge over Des- Moines river at Moingona to flag i passenger train heading toward a' washout east of the river, has been way overdrawn, E. L. Ellis, 609 Carroll avenue, has come forwr.rd to correct the story in some of its details. The has again found way into news columns because .of the recent; announcement, of the North Western railroad that all bridges and trackage over the old Molngona line are to be removed (his month. Thus the Knte Shelley bridge, which Vas stood since- before the time of the. le-ge-nd In 1881 will vanish. The line has own abandoned entirely since 1928. From 1867 until 1M2, all transcontinental traffic of the railroad passed over this span. Mr. Kills worked for the Nor«>> Western for 19 years, during the latter part of the nineteenth century, in the paint department. He helped paint the Kate Shelley bridge three times, first in the year of Kate's much heralded deed. He was living then in Montour, where the paint crew had Its headquarters. Knew Kate Shelley '•.' Mr. Ellis knew Kate Shelley, for she often crossed the bridge afoot on her way from the Shelley home on the east, bank of the river to Moingona, where a village adjoined the railroad station. Kate, when 15 years old. did cross this bridge In n raging atorm, one dark night, July fi, 1881, after a switch engine had gone thru u washed out bridge over a cre«I< east of the htRh bridge, and close to the Shelley fnrm home. She- wont to MoliiRomi to get. help for (Continued on Pa^o Scv«n) A. F. L. Heads Toward Row Over Policy WASHINGTON OIB—Controversies over policies within the American Federation of Labor were foreshadowed Tuesday in resolutions introduced at the federation's fifty-third annual convention here. The resolutions scheduled to be fought out on the convention floor include such controversial matters as increases in the personnel of the executive council and jurisdiction over disputes between craft federal labor unions. Abandonment of the traditional non-partisan political policy of-the federation was proposed in a resolution favoring the formation of an independent labor party. The/resolution, introduced by delegates of the Amalgamated Association of Iron, Steel and Tin Workers declared that social legislation is becoming more and more necessary to American workers and that neither the republican nor the democratic party "can be counted upon to further the aim or to advance the condition of labor." CHANCELLOR OF AUSTRIA SHOT VIENNA (U.P) — Chancellor En gelbert Dollfuss v-as slightly wounded Tuesday by a would-be assassin. Reports of the attempt against the powerful leader, who has held his government together by main strength against bitter nazi and socialist factions were confirmed by his secretary, who said Dollfuss was not seriously injured. Examination by physicians at a first aid station to which the chancellor was hurried showed two wounds, both from small calibre bullets. One- was, n flesh wound In the right upper arm and tho other a slightly deeper wound near the kft breast, whore the bullet was abruptly halted by ft rib. Under questlonlnR of the police, his assailant Identified himself as Rudolph Verjcll. Police, reported ho wa.s a nazi who had been dismissed" from the nrmv beenuse. of recent politic;'! rotivltiefl DollfiiKs wn* on hi.i wiiy from meeting of tho Christian nodal ROOSEVELT BACK TO NEW YORK Plans Actclress About Relief Effort ABOARD PRESIDENTIAL SPECIAL;! EN ROUTE NE^V YORK (U.E)—Grave international 'problems involving the possibility of Cuban intervention occupied the attention of President Roosevelt as he headed e4stward Tuesday from Chicago. . Altho gratified by the nationwide reaction to his American Legion speech that laid down the principle of "no privileges" for the veteran, the chief executive was more eager to hear from the state department the latest developments in the new crisis »of the island republic. While Mr. Roosevelt has had brief telephone communication with Secretary of State Hull he was anxious to reach his desk In New York to obtain complete details of Havana fighting' The president's schedule called for him to reach New York at 12:30 p. m. EST. He was'to proceed directly to his East Sixth street 1 --ae where he planned to complete Tuesday night the speech he will deliver Wednesday before the National Catholic charities in New York. That address will be a. review of the work being done for unemployment relief. Particularly the scheme for purchase of surpluses of food, coal and other materials for distribution among the needy, it was reported. On such a program the president was prepared to spend more than $300,000,000, (Continued on Page Seven) Five Bandits Hold Up Bank, Get $2,000 SPRING.VALLEY, Minn. CUR) —Five gunmen armed with one machine gun and automotlc pis. tolc Tuesday compelled 15 cu»- tomerc and employes of the Flrtt National bank to lay on the floor while they robbed the bank of approximately $2,000 and escaped. party whorr !>c bad bt'fii ducu proposals for dissolution of the party. paign. It will be seen at once, that votes toward the capital prizes are going to those who do the -most work. And the more candidates, the less the votes required to win. You have a right to assume that you are just as good a candidate as any other; that you will nut in just as .much effort as any other; that your chances to win.wlllbe equal to those of any other candi date. , . The .initiative, the energy shown, the effort actually put forth are the winning factors In this campaign, and It makes no difference how many others are entered, how much of a start, they have received, or where they are working. It's up to you to decide whether (Continued on Page Seven) Boone Men Pay Fines and Leave Guns, Car Here Two young men from Boone fell afoul of Ames police Sunday afternoon, being unfortunate enough to have in their possession two loaded guns, a bottle of alcohol. $315 in cash and a new automobile belonging to someone else, which had not been paid for. The two were Lyle Wilson, 26, and Edward Eckstein, 24. They left Ames Monday afternoon, stripped of a large portion of their former possessions, namely: $100 fine and $3.85 court costs assessed against each, grand total $207.70, in cash. The automobile, a Dos Moines finance company taking immediate possession on being informed that the car was suspected of being used In liquor traffic. Two guns, a 45-caliber automatic pistol, and a 38-caliber Gorman Lueger pistol, both fully loaded. The small hottlf of liquor they voluntarily emptied on the flood of the automobile when Chief \V. J. Cure snd two other officers stooped them for Investigation on Main street. The chief save the pair some straiRht fatherly ndvice. and both pleaded guilty to charges of Illegal possession of liquor when arraigned before Municipal .ludge J Y. Luke, Monday nfternoon. Thp charsps woro filod under a city ordinance, hence thf city tfensimr profited by $200 In the deftl. Chief Cure chnrgwl the men were liquor runnfT.i, ami stated one of them ndmltted that when arre-.ti'il thev were on tholr way to Dos Moinep a fur * load of liquor for Doone consumption. POLO GROUNDS flOE) — The New. York Giants hammered out' a 4 to 2 victory Tuesday in th^ opening game of the world, series. Sterling pitching of Carl Hubbell and a home run .by Mel Ott javed the way fo- the defeat of ;he Washington Senators. Hubbell allowed five hits. A Washington threat in the ninth failed when, with one out and the bases loaded, Hubbell >ore down, forcing Kuhel out to Terry, fanning Bluege and gave Sewell, a meager tap to Jackson, with only one run crossing;, the plate. . Hubbell fanned the first three Senators, to face him . and his leammates responded by getting two runs in their half of the Inning. Moore reached first on Myer's error and scored on Mel Ott's- hojne ; run to the rightfield stand. ; Again in 'the third, the Giants connected on the first three men up, all hitting singles off-Stewart. ' Critz singled off the right- field fence,. • reached third on Terry's single, scored -on ' Ott's single, Terry 'reaching third. Russell replaced Stewart on the mound for Washington and fan-, ned Davis but Terry came home on Jackson's sacrifice. Washington scored once in the fourth inning. 'Myer singled, went to second on; Goslln's. hit down the first base line,- took third- .on' Critr' error, scored when; Cronia: forced- Manush at second. . : At the. seventh, Hubbell, New York,'? , ace hurle,r, • had fanned seven^Kiiea, aood Mel : Ott had hit fouK.?j|niBS, ;«g^*V home• run, in tbW :J iS>ies.f, Tfi£',$«i*|an*.- bwi three hits to 10 for the Giants. Russell was pulled from the game by Manager. Cronin of •Washington, in fav{Hfc ?F QJi a. pinch- hitter . in the eighth. aiwfcThomas went to the mound; He\fanned Jackson, first Giant .to face him. Mancuso filed out and Thomas then fanned Ryan. .First Inning Washington—Myer up. Myer fanned after, working the count to two and two. Goslin up. Goslia fanned. He swung, at the last pitch. Manush up.. . Manush fanned on four, pitched balls. No runs, no hit's. New York—Moore up. Safe ton Myer's fumble.. Crita flies .to Goslin. Terry fouled to'Sewell. Ott hit home run' to right field bleachers scoring "Moorei Davis up. Davis singled. Jackson up. Jackson flies to .Schulte., Two runs, two hits, one error. Second Inning -Washington—Cronin up. Singles to left. Schulte up. Cronin forced out.' Schulte on first. Kuhel up. • Fanned. Schulte out stealing. One hit, no runs,' no ..errors. Giants—Mancuso up. • Mancuso out. Ryan up. Singled to second, made second on poor-throw to first Hubbell popped out- to Myer. Moore out, Bluege to Kuhel. One hit, no runs, one error. Third Inning Washington—Bluege up. Fanned. Sewell out on grounder. Stewart up. Fanned. No hits, no runs, no errors. New York—Critz up. Singles to right. Terry up. Singles to right. Critz goes to third. Ott singles to right. Critz scores. Terry to third. Russell replaces Stewart. Davis up. Fanned. Jackson out at first as Terry scores. Mancuso up. Flies to center. Three hits, two runs, no errors. Fourth Inning Washington—Myer up. Singles to center. Goslin out to Terry. Myer on second. Manush safe on error by Critz. Cronin forces Manush as Myer scores. Schulte singled off Hubbell's glove. Kuhel grounded out. Two hits, one run, one error. (Continued on Page Two.) r AUNT LINDY SAYS- Sonny contracts whooping cough and recovers. Then daddy has contracted a doctor bill and by tht time he recovers sonny has measlee. and so it go«i.

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