Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 3, 1941 · Page 3
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 3

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Wednesday, September 3, 1941
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FAGC SIX AM£S DAILY TKIBUME, AMES, IOWA WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1941 Greyhound Races to Feature Tri-County Field Day Live Jacks To Be Used, By Permission Committee to Lay Final Plans Heavy Scoring Seen for Giants, Star Game T 1 • 1 i 1 onight A greyhound rate in which live jackrabbits will be used will be a feature of the Tri-County Field day to be held at Lake Coniar Sept. 14. it was announced Wednesday. Special permission has been granted by the state conservation commission to the conservation committees of Story, Marshall iiiul Hardin counties to use the live jacks in this race. Persons wishing to enter dogs in this event should do so with Floyd Harvey. 404 North Fourth avenue, Marshalltown l>y Sept. S. Other events on the full day's program include archery contest, retrieving trials, bench show, hnh- by show, mo-skeet-o shoot. .-110 flying disc shoot, fly and bail easting for men and women. Committees for the program headed by Tony Cliristensen of Ames, chairman, will meet Wednesday night at Colo to make- final plans. Veenker Will Preside at Rules Meeting COLUMBIA, MO. (tfj>) — George Veenker, Iowa State college athletic director, will preside at the rules .interpretations meeting for the Missouri Valley area here Saturday as Big Six conference football coaches and athletics directors meet for discussions. Veenker is a member of the National football rules committee. Reaves Peters, Kansas City, Bis Six conference commissioner of football officials, will address the delegates during the morning session, which also will include discussions of Jersey colors and ball types. 'NEW YORK !U.R) — Adding-machine scoring is expected at the Polo grounds tonight when the eastern college all-stars pit their bevy of brilliant breakaway run riers against the Mew York Giants' highly-touted aerial attack. Anticipating an open game and a parade of touchdowns, a capacity crowd of 50,000 — including 3,000 soldiers, sailors and their bands- will he on hand for the first kickoff of the metropolitan football season. Sleepy Jim Crowley's collegians, boasting a nucleus of bowl-game players are regarded as the strongest campi?s squad in the six-year history of the charity game sponsored by the New York Herald Tribune-. Yet they are 7-5 underdogs in the betting. Steve Owen's Giants, seeking satisfaction after last year's beating, are favored because of their apparently better-balanced attack and superior passing. The Collegians will depend much upon the breakaway running of such speed merchants as Frank Reagan of Pennsylvania, Len Eshmont of Fordham, Charlie 0'- Rourke of Boston college, Nick Basca of Yillanova. Joe Osmanski of Holy Cross and Walt Matuszcak of Cornell. The Giants have such veterans as Mel Hein, Tuffy Leemans, Jim Poole, Nello Falaschi, Doug Older- shawjn and Ed Widseth. Moreover, Ed Danowski. a great passer, is back again. New blood includes George Franc!;, Minnesota's all-America hack. Marion Push. Texas A. and M.; Don Vosberg, Marquette; and Howie Yaeger, Santa Barbara. The kickoff is slated for S:30 p. rn. (EOT). The game will be broadcast (outside the New York area) over the Mutual network. Tarn O'Shanter en to Start With Big Field CHICAGO (UK)—The 95 topflight professionals admitted on their records to' the $11,000 Tarn O'Shanter open goK tournament were joined today by IS of their less noted brethren, survivors of a special IS-hole qualifying round. The championshipp field starts to-morrow morning on a four-day campaign for the year's richest purse. First prize will be $2000. Medal honors in the test round —and $100 in cash—went to Herman Scharlau, Bloomington, 111., who posted a sub par 34-35—69. One stroke back was Henry J. Kaiser, Racine, Wis., with 36-34— 70. Tied with 71s were Frank Commisse. Rochester. N. Y.; Al Favel- II. Chicago; Eddie "Williams, Chicago, and Tommy Wright, Dyer, Ind.: The free pass clique numbered virtually all the name swingers of the nation. National open Champion Craig Wood of Mamaroneck, N. Y., professional titleholder Vic Ghezzi, Deal, N. J., and ranking money winner Ben Hogan were in . the star-studded field. V-—: ie Enters Rifle, isto. Christman to Play Football Until Called CHICAGO !U.K - Paul Christman, forward passing star at the Uni-j versity'of Missouri for three years, joined the Chicago Cardinals of the National Football league today es CAMP PERRY. OHIO ( ,- P , — A. record field placing emphasis on national preparedness begins shooting here today for the largest stakes in the rifle and pistol sports on a mile long stretch of range as competition officially opens in the 6Sth national rifle and pistol matches. More than half of the record field of 1,400 registered shooters go into competitive action in seven scheduled events. Three matches were slated for the rifle field, two of them counting in the Critchfield trophy national championship aggregate. More than 500 small bore competitors were expected to pour nearly 50,000 rounds through the paper targets in the quest for the small bore title. The Lyman trophy doubles match will wind up the activity of the small bore sharpshooters. This event, won last year by Billy Pa- triauin. Cleveland, 0., and C. F. Rider, Newkensington, Pa., is fired at 300 yards. 20 shots per man, with iron sights. Some 250 experts with .45 caliber service automatics will top the mark for the first three matches of the 12 match all-around pistol championship and four-match .45 caliber championship. The other match on the program is the .45 caliber pistol four man team match in which the Detroit polio; squad will defend the crown it won last year with a record score. V Dick Hoak 5 Indy Morton Capture Dodgers May Go Into Lend In Doubleheader With Phillies NEW YORK <i;.P> ~ Only .002 points separate the St. Louis Cardinals and the Brooklyn Dodgers today in their battle for tbe 1941 National league flag and, if all goes according to script, Brooklyn may bounce back i.nto the lead. The Dodgers play the Phillies—whom they have beaten 12 times in 13 games this season—in a doubleheader whi'e the Cards engage the Chicago Cubs in a single contest. But the Dodgers have been having, trouble recently with fastern division clubs. The split their four- game series with the Giants and the seventh-place Boston Braves didn't turn out to "bo push-overs. The Dodgers had won 15 out o£ 19 games with Casey Stengel's crew hut Brooklyn went 15 innings before eking out a 6-5 victory in the first game of a labor day doubleheader. Then they were held to a 2-2 tie in the nightcap. That standoff forced the Dodgers to assemble their weary outfit yesterday—a scheduled day of rest—to club out a 9-2 triumph over Boston. . Kirby Highe became the first National league hurler to win 19 games when he curbed the Braves with six hits and pitched the Dodgers within elbow distance of the idle Cardinals. Brooklyn will send Whit Wyali. winner of IS games, and Rookie Southpaw Ed Albosta. who won 15 and lost four at Durham, against the Phils, who will counter with Southpaw Fran!; Hoerst and Right- lander Rube Melton. The. Cardinals scheduled Southpaw Max Lanier to protect their seven-game winning streak against he Cubs. Freshman Southpaw lohnny Schmitz. up from Milwau- i\ee, will pitch for the Bruins. Cincinnati invades Pittsburgh In a night game to round out the National league card. The New York Yankees, needing any combination of three—Yancee victories and Red Sox defeats —play Boston in a two-game series beginning today. If the Yanks clinch their fifth American league n six years in this series, they will create an all-time high for lennant winning margins. The Yanks, winners of six of their last, eight, lead (lie Red Sox by IS 1 /;; games. In 1936, whan they won the, first of four -successive flags, the Yanks heat out the Tigers by 19 3 /;. games and the day .hey clinched that pennant, their edge was IS games. Philadelphia plays at Washington n the other American league con-_ test. BUNE SPORTS^ ^cores In the first games' of the Mer- ;"cuants league Tuesday night at the Ames Bowling club, Interstate j Bus won three from Fareway Groc e r y, Collegiate Manufacturing won two frcru Allen Motor, Rainbow Coffee shop won two from K of C, Ames Grain and Coal won three from Tom's Grill. Charles Olsan had high, series sec-re of 579 and Chelsea McKinley had high single game of 233. Interstate Bus Line A. Moore 135144175 454 B. Warren 12S 3SS 155 '171 C. Akin 14S 16S 168 4S4 J. Murphy 169 1S3 179 531 C. Sills 156 142 160 458 736 825 837 2398 Won 3, lost 0. Fareway Gro. P. Jackson ......142 152 182 R. Fiori 126 154 126 L. Zotzman 142156158 E. Slemm 126 1S5 156 M. Gardner .. ...174 12S 1S1 720 775 803 Won 0. lost 3. 476 406 456 467 4S3 329S Allen Motor L. VanSccy 148 L. Melenbacker I.1S2 W. Rankiewitz . .158 G. Steele 130 C. Olsan 187 805 Won 1. lost 2. Collegiate' Mfg. Co. B. Allen 138 J. Gardner 1GO C. McKinley .'...150 J. Ryan 195 M. Sorenson . ...15S 801 Won 2. lost 1. 360 161 146 144 157 130 129 151 199 193 791 779 469 472 445 410 579 2375 K. of C. T. Collins .7. Powers . E. Hensing F. Colby .. E. Forrest ...148 ...125 ...95 ...163 ...170 701 165 190 139 139 233 13S 385 196 161 174 883 837 154 15!) 125 125 14D 197 150 152 1S9 179 493 43S 521 576 493 2521 461 375 42 ! 465 50S 737 812 2250 YESTERDAY'S HERO — Kirby Higbe, who became the first Nn- tional league pitcher to win l'j games and pitched the Dodgers to within .002 percentage points of the idle league-leading Cards with a sis-hit. 9-2, triumph over the Braves. v Wen 1, lost 1. Rainbow Coffee D. Atkinson .. B. Johnson ... G. Constantino F. Stoops 0. Madsen Won ", lost 1. Shop .. 211 . . 173 ..178 ..169 ..157 136 137 SSS 740 755 23S3 159 200 126 135 160 134 159 149 570 434 472 477 430 Tom's Grill W. .Tories 149 156 14fl S. Dale 173 131 125 R. Orlcvich 125 125 125 YOUUK 141 118 170 H. J. Ethington 219 152 445 429 375 429 549 WEST OKOEOJI. IA. O:>—Dick to fill in the time until the U. S. navy calls him as a chief petty officer. . Christman enlisted at Great Lakes naval training station as aJHoak. Des Moines. and Indy Mor- reserve yesterday, but the date of j (O]1 , Algoua, yesterday shot, their I way to the men's and women> titlcs in the annual Okohoji Golden Mashie polf tournament- Hoak. beginning yesterday'? final j round in a second-place tie. carded a 73 for a 223 total over the o-l holes where he was thre^-strokcs his call was indefinite. He said he j will play with the Cards until 1. ordered to report. He will be mar ried at Kansas City next Monday to Inez Potter cf Kansas City, former student at Missouri. Obristman was scheduled for induction into the army as a se- lectee at Columbia. Mo.. Friday. hut naval oficials said his enlistment superseded the draft. in front, of Edgar Updecraff. Boonc favorite. I The second-round leader. Veteran John Roddick. Omaha. Neb., card- WINS PLOWING CONTEST j ed a 230 for fourth place, John CHEROKEE, IA. 01 — Lyle j Madden Jr.. Omabn. turned in fl Mason, 19, won his second con so- i --S for third honors. cutive Pilot Rock plowing championship yesterday with a score of Miss Morton turned in an S7 on the final round for a S4-holo total 90.5. On Sept. 20 he will defend his | of i.vl. Seven strokes behind was corn belt plowing title in near Albia. mntch i ''^is Venn. Pfs ! by Suzanne 111. I posted a 2G2. Moin Des followed -\\-\id Dodgers Purchase LaLanne and! Lee NEW YORK <r.Pi—The Brook- Canada's Indians Increase MONTREAL o> — A steady increase in Canada's Indian population during the past 10 years ha.s resulted from increased preventive medical action, according to Dr. J. ]yn r) 0(i£ , crs p . f tlu , x al jom>! Pro- Football league have Jins "Sweet" Lahsnne and Albert Lee from the Chicago Bears, owner Dan Topping announced today. Lalanne was a ?tar passer ftr A. McCombe, chief medical officer | f CSR ional of the Canadian National Railways, i p U | T i, a sed Canada now has 1SO.OOO tribesmen.' V More Men's Jobs To Women WINNIPEG, MAN. (|'Pi Women have begun to replace men as passenger agents for the Trans-Canada Air Lines. The use of girls was tried fixperimertally v.-her 1 several passenger agents were called up for military service and the plan proved acceptable. the University nf North Carolina last year and Lee was the i'ull- hacK understudy to Milt Plops.1 nt Notre Dame. Roth probnMy will see. service with the Dodgers in their exhibition game against the flears Sept. 9. Big League Batting BY UNITED PRESS FIVE LEADING BATTERS American League G. AB, R. H. Pet. Williams. B'st'n 322 SSS 121159 .410 Tr'vis. W'sh'ton 126 509 S5 183 .360 DiMaggio, N. Y- 123 4S1 113 171.356 frHath, Cl'vTnd 127 401 75 167 .3-10 Siebert, Phila. 120 456 62 351 .3.",! McCosky, Detr't 105 40S 64 135 .331 National League Reiser, Br'klyn 115 451 99150.333 Hopp, St.. Louis 10S 3-14 70114.331 Etten. Phila. 124 4-16 67 144 .32." Mize. St. Louis 110 422 63135.320 Hack, Chicago 13151696164.31* Walker. Br'klyn 125 -134 7C13S.: N ,iS M'dtvick. Br'lyn 111 447 6314,2.31s HOME RUNS Williams. Red Sox 34 Keller. Yankees ">3 Camilli. Dodgers 2!) DiMaggio, Yankees 27 Ott. Giants 27 RUNS Williams. Red Sox 121 DiMr.ggio. Yankees 113 Rclfe. Yankees 105 DiMaggio. Red Sox 101 Keller. Yankees F' r ' Reiser. Dodgers !>!' RUNS BATTED IN Keller. Yankees I!! 1 DiMaggio. Yankees 112 Williams, Red Pox 106 York, Tigers W Chapman. Athletics ;i~ Heath. Indians it7 Camilli. Dodgers !>7 HITS Travis, Senators 1S3 DiMa.sgio. Yankees 171 Heath. Indians lt'7 Hack. Cubs K.4 Crniner, Senators ItU ....17S 766 749 712 2227 "Won n. lost :;. Ames Grain &. Coal Co. W. Houk 167 3S7 175 529 G. Sills 144 146 156 446 F. Highy 16S1511S7 506 ! C. Anderson 16S 165 132 465 • ! W. Fonda 165145101 411 S12 794 751 2357 Won 3, lost 0. McNeillin Title Defense Faces Strong Opponents FOREST HILLS, N. Y. (HE)— Don McNeill begins a suicide schedule today in defense of Ms national singles tennis championship. His quarter-finals opponent at West Side Tennis club is sixth- seeded Wayne Sabin of Reno, Nev., who has won no tournaments on (he grass this year but is a well-known stumbling block in the path of favorites. If McNeill gets by Sabin he will face Frank . Kovacs and Bobby Riggs. The tennis fathers indicated they didn't believe he was equal to the task when they seeded him behind that pair. The other quarter-finals match on tap tomorrow sends Kovacs, the comical Californian who is seeded second, against seventh- ranked Jack Kramer. First-seeded Pauline Betz, Los Angeles, meets Barbara Krase, San Francisco, in the feature of the women's quarter-finals. New York, sixth-seeded Margaret Osborne, San Francisco, meet in the other women's quarter-final to be played today. matches . Bitsy Ga., defied the seedings by ousting Gardnar Mulloy, ranked eighth, in straight sets, 6-3, 6-3, 6-2. And Helen Hull Jacobs, whose feats in the last decade include four straight national singles titles, blasted highly regarded Valerie Scott from the tournament 6-2, 8-6. Top-seeded Riggs in the men's division and Mrs. Sarah Palfrey Cocke, ranked second among the women, moved into the quarterfinals with easy wins and do not )J see action again until tomorrow. Riggs eliminated Charles Olewine, Santa Monica. Calif.. 6-3, 6-3, 6-2, and'next plays the veteran Frank Parker, New York, seeded fifth, who eliminated Billy Gillespie of Atlanta, Ga.; 5-7, 6-1, 6-3, 7-5. Mrs. Cooke defeated Jane Stanton, North Hollywood, Calif, in straight sets, 6-2, 6-0, and will play Hope Knowles, Philadelphia, surprise conqueror of seventh-seeded Mary Arnold, Los Angeles, 4-6, 6-4, 7-5. The quarter-finals will be rounded out tomorrow with Grant against Ted Schroeder, seeded fourth, in the men's division and Miss Jacobs vs. third-seeded Dorothy Bundy, Santa Monica. Calif. Miss Jacobs is seeded fifth. SUSPENDED DURHAM, X. C. (til) — Player Frederick Shoemaker of the Oil City baseball club of the Pennsylvania state league was under suspension today for one year for spitting in the face of an official scorer. Joe Szarfan, Oil City newspaper man. Columbus Sure Of Tie for Title By UNITED PRESS The Columbus Red Birds today were certain of a tie for the American association pennant if they don't win any nf the six games remaining on their schedule. They edged Toledo last, night, 7 io 6. and extended their lead to FIX game?;. There are six more sanies on Columbus' schedule. Had Indianapolis beat Louisville, the. Birds would have, cinched the pennant last night, but that game was rained out. Columbus had Io score three runs in the last two innings to heat Toledo. Harry Breechen, who pitched ihe last two innings was credit- H with the victory. ^ielit Results BY UNITED PRESS NEW YORK-»AUlo Spoli!;m. 110 Italy, knocked out Tnm Cross ir,t;';.. Philadelphia <SL NEWARK. N. J.—Al!i,> Sin!;-. 132, Newark, outpointed Mm Tygli. 13-t. Philadelphia (10). AT PITTSni]RGll---l.rni Frank- lir, 200V>.. Chicago. KiwiOil out .Curtis Shoj>anl, 1S1, Pinsiiurph I (5). 14'i 21 Helen' Bernhard, ranked fourth, and In yesterday's Grant, Atlanta, 1939 Squad To Fill Back Posts at Iowa IOWA CITY, IA. fljJE) — Quarterback and fullback' positions on the 1941 Iowa university football team apparently will be filled by Veterans from the famous 1939 squad, and other candidates can hope for little better than reserve jobs. Practice will open one week from today. At quarter is Al Couppee, Davenport, who "ran" the 1939 team but' was relieved that November by Bill Stauss, Creston- Stauss is returning, along with Gerald Ankeny, Dixon, 111., who has been a reserve for two years. Stauss might be shifted to either left halfback or fullback if other plans are made for Bill Green. Newton's 182-pound senior fullback who led the squad's ground gainers last season with. 483 yards, the highest total since Ozzie Simmons : in 1936. He's the fastest and most 1 dangerous Hawkeye back, particul-! arly in the open field. The other quarterbacks all have one year of experience—Dick Brecunier, Waterloo; Larry Paul, Iowa City; Wayne Miller, Tipton, and George Sanborn, Moville. Understudying Green will be Arthur Johnson, Fort Dodge, who also is a one-year veteran. Henry Vollenweider, Dubuque senior, may not be physically fit following a back- injury in track last winter. Sophomore fullbacks are Alfred Mannino, Westfiekl. N. J., and Phil Tone, Park Ridge, 111. B BY HARRY GRAYSON NBA Service Sports Editor MOSE BROWN flattens Jimmy Webb in a jiffy in Pittsburgh ?md the boys ring up another pugilistic upset. Upset is an abused word in boxing. • In the first place, how can a fighter upset one who has yet to stand up. Webb was scheduled to tackle Gus Lesnevich for some kind of a claim to the light-heavyweight championship supposedly vacated by Billy Conn. The Texan got the assignment on the strength of knocking out one Tommy Tucker. The lattcr's record isn't worth publishing. Neither is Webb's, Upsets usually are the result of startled souls having failed to look at the record. ^Had the boys who were so surprised taken the trouble to look up the string of Mose Brown they "would have discovered that the McKeesport Negro stiffened Jimmy Reeves, among others. Reeves, formerly a main event performer in Cleveland, was better than a green hand. TN most cases the scrapper who springs what ringworms call an upset can fight considerably more than a lick. It scarcely was an upset when a bloke who could belt like Max Schmeling bounced his right off Joe Louis' jaw, which is not exactly made of concrete. Young Corbett was a right good feather when he came out of Denver to. twice halt the rush ef- Terrible Terry McGovern. In many subsequent starts, Willie Jackson demonstrated that the punch with which he clipped Johnny Dundee in Philadelphia was no accident. Ace Hudkins was a hardened warrior and Ruby Goldstein a little boy with soft skin when the Wildcat hung the Pride of the Ghetto over the Coney Island ropes. Eddie Roberts was an experienced campaigner with a wallop before he tagged Joe Dundee in San Francisco. Everybody knew.,Jim Braddock could punch before he ironed out Tuffy Griffiths at Madison Square Garden. James J. only had to connect. Kelley BY MRS. .GEORGE STARR Good Will Class Has All-Day Meeting the weekend- at the home of Mrs. Harrison's father, J. L. Reinertson and family •• enrcute to Chicago where he w-ill take a course in meat inspection for the army. Sunday afternoon callers at the home were Mr. and Mrs. .Ole Olson, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sorrenson and JoAnn of Ames, Mr. and Mrs. M. G. Rhodes. Mr. and Mrs. Arlo Rhodes of Woodward and Robert Rhodes and Virginia Harvey ol Chicago. Mrs. Minnie .lay, who has been at the home of Mrs. Betty Manges the past few weeks, returned to ner home in Albion Thursday. Mrs. William Hall of Green Castle and two daughters-in-law, Mrs. Jimmy Hall and son of McCalls'- hurg an'd ; Mrs. Fred Hall and son The Good Will Sunday school °£ Fernald, were supper and eve- class me: 'lliu.-sday in an all guests at the home of then. meeting at the home of Mrs. Wai- j aunt, Mrs. Calvin Finch, and fam- ter Crouthamel, who with Mrs. j "y Thursday evening. Mrs. Bert Fred Suiter were hostesses. A pot j luck dinner was served at noon, The afternoon meeting included and children, Fred Finch and iamil >' and Mr. and Mrs. Ben Finch were callers and visited the lesson study, the tcpic being I with them at the home. home that evening. Mrs. Alta Jon^s, son, Paul, and daughter, Ora, o£ Allison came Friday evening and spent until Sunday evening. Other Sunday dinner guests were Mr. and Mrs. George Gaughnour of Ankeny, Mrs. Allie Sutter and her father, Mr. Reitz of Maxwell, Lew Fosche of Huxley. Grace Crabtree of Des Moines spent Friday at the parental C. S. Crabtree home. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sutter took Mrs. Allie Sutter and Mr. Reitz to Maxwell Sunday evening and were visitors at the Ben Brendeland home in Ames following. Mildred Berhow, Dorothy Berhow of Des Moines, Mrs. Evelyn Peterson and son, Keith, and Milton Sheldahl visited Merle Floden at Ft. Des Moines Sunday afternoon where he has been inducted into the army. Mrs. -Duff Drummond spent Thursday in Ames at the home ot her sister, Mrs. Bsrt Stcops and family. Mr. and Mrs. Crouthamel were read. Sverelt Jones and of Parkers Dam, former Kelley residents and re-| Calif -. w 'ho are visiting relatives in Iowa, spent Monday at the Frank Z«l.'- ^enTof M»V| Mr. and Mrs. Graydon Stevens [three Those present including guests cently of Fenton spent Thursday were: Mesdames Mary Tyler. D. Friday at tbe parental C. C. . . . _ Craig, Ed Lowman, Frank Sutter, j Stevens home. They are visiting Calvin Finch, John Swanson, Nel- around with relatives before leav- lie Stockman, Mark Burr and Frank Toll. Guests were Lena Brown, Mrs. C. C. Stevens. Mrs. Graydcn Stevens, Mrs. Billings and Mrs. P. Carlson. ing for Bingham, Wash., to live and where their sons, Billy and Carlton were located. Billy Stev Toll home. Callers to see Mrs. Jones, who was formerly Gale Harleen of near here, were' Mrs. Charles Finch, Mrs. D. L. Craig and daughter Mrs. Severied and Kenneth Craig. ens. according to word just "receiv-j Mr - and Mrs. Will Smith of Day- j ed by his grandmother, has been j ton were callers in Kelley Monday Dr. ,T. W. Harrison and wife of Camp Ord, Monterey, Calif., spent GREAT SINGER sent from the induction camp, Ft. Lewis in Washington to Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo. Carlson Stevens still remains in Bingham. John Finch and sons, Melvin and Johnnie, of Milford, Twp. spent Sundav afteronon at the home of HORIZONTAL. 1 Horse pen. ' 6 Head covering. 9 Strip of ., leather. 14 Ban. 15 Collection of facts. 16 Eaten away ; 17 Either. 18 Barrier. 21 Father. 22 Meadow. • 24. Baseball term. 25 Rage. 27 Italian royal house. 29 Greek God. 31 Color of a horse (pi.). 32 la la. 34 On. 36 Right (abbr.). 63 Neither. 37 First name of c , ,.^ 4 • 6 vertical. "Metric 40 Deserve. 41 Rodent 44 Pouring. 46 Anger. 47 Recede. 48 Profound. Answer to Previous Puzzle 50 Century (abbr.). 51 Above. 12 A tree. 13 A fruit (.pi.). 19 King (French) 20 Near. 23 To ascribe. 26 Noble. 28 Ireland. 30 Station (abbr.). 33 Sour. 35 Either. 37 Before (poetical). 38 Seize swiftly. 39 Units. 42 Exist. 43 Twice five. 57 Road (abbr.). VERTICAL 45 Harness. 58 Likely. 1 Bishop's scarf. 49 Drummer. 61 Looked slyly. 2 Weeds. 52 Clergyman. . , » / ut, v 34A mold. 3 At bat (abbr.) 55 Weh . d _ 4 Toss gently. 55 Inclines. 5 Lounge. 6 Opera singer pictured. 7 Base used in making dye. 8 Moccasin. his parents, Finch. Mr. and Mr. and Mrs, Calvin Mrs. George Fuller went to Cedar Falls Friday and spent until Monday evening at the Milton Sheldahl home. Mr. and Mrs. Fred McCCllough and Mrs. Alice Williams of Des Moines were callers at the home of Mrs. Opal Holland Monday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Speedling and son and Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Baker and daughter of Waterloo spent Sunday at the C. C. Stevens home with Mrs. Speedling's mother and Mr. Baker's aunt, Mrs. Billings. Rev. Buyers of* Philadelphia, Mo., spoke at the Congregational measure. 65 Small planet 70 Chinese measure. 71 He was simple. 73 River in Scotland. 74 Similar. 59 A dance. 60 Attempts. 62 Drunkard's ailment (abbr.). 66 City in Holland. church Sunday both morning and | the party, evening. | Mr. and Mrs. George Starr and Mr. and Mrs. H. L. rAnderson of j Ames went to Lacona Sunday and j attended the third annual hcmej | coming. They were callers in In- j I dianola at the Dr. J. E. Owen! morning and with Mr. a.nd Mrs. Duff Drummond were dinner guests at the home of Mr. Smith's sister, Mrs. Lee Coffraan and' family near Napier. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Finch spent Sunday in Promise • City at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Allen Kelso. Mr. Kelso had just retiirnea~hcme from the hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Ed .Holland left Friday for Wisconsin to visit her brother and spent over Labor day on a vacation trip. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Berhow, Dorthey Berhow and Keith Peterson attended the Berhow reunion Sunday held at Brookside park in Ames. Mr. Bon Hotel of Nejnaha. Neb- was a caller at the Frank Toll home Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Mark Burr accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Seal of Des Moines to Lost Island Saturday evening and spent until Monday evening. Ella Burr and Lois Green also of Des Moines were in 1 V— 53 Say (Scotch), 76 Resources. 54 Part of a 77 Unit of work. 11 International flower. 78 Famed miser. language. 9 Passover feast fn A limb. 10 Quivering 68 Kind of hat. motion. 72 Mother. 75 European fi;h. Standings MAJOR LEAGUE PTANDIXr,? National League Games W. L. Pet. Behind i St. Louis S" 4.1 .64S Brooklyn S4 46 .645 ("iricinnnti 70 56 .5o!i Pittsburgh ......65 59 .">:';:. New York 62 66 .4S4 Chicago ;iS 74 .43!> Boston 52 76 .406 Philadelphia 36 91 .2^3 American League Games Now York S3 45 .664 .... Boston 70 63 .526 1SU 70 64 Cleveland Ho 65 Demit 64 69 i St. IxMiis 5$ 73 .522 .500 ,4S1 .413 j Philndelphin ] Washington . ...f.S 73 .4-13 ;.3 7,1 .4M 19 o^ 24 '.i 29 >{, 29'.. 33 " Germans Report 13,000 Casualties In Air Attack NEW YORK (U.Ei — The German home and learned that the doctor, i radio reported today that 13,350 a cousin of Mr. Starr, was very persons have been killed or wound- seriously ill. He died Tuesday at ed hy British air attacks on Germany since the start of the Tvar two years ago, a figure caU! to be less than one-seventh of Britain's air raid casualties. The German radio summary, heard hy ihe United Press listen- in.? post, listed total German casualties as 3.850 dead and 9.500 wounded. The British losses for an even his home. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hough ton of Bcone were Sunnday afternoon callers at the C. C. Stevens home. Mr. and Mrs. Will Gossard and Mr. and Mrs. Mart. Gossard and son of Ames were evening callers. Monday afternoon callers at the I home were Mr. and Mrs. W. H, I Van Gundy of Slater, and Mrs. D. Clement and son Earl, of Des shorter pGri0( ]. it was stated, were ' 04,500 casualties including 41,900 spent thc| dcad and 52,600 wounded. v- Mcines. Mrs. Opal Holland i weekend in Des Moines. Marie Holland, her daughter spent part of the, week in northern Minne• sotn on a vacation trip. ] H. L. Anderson and son, Keith of the college at Ames were dinner guests at the George Starr home • Monday. i Charlcne Garrels, Shirley Frier, i Marlys Hart.erave. Mary Nellis ''and Mane. Holland, daughter of Mrs. Opal Holland, teachers in the i Kellev school, are rooming at the Ihome'of Mrs. Opal Holland. i Ca P'- Parker's On e Regret i Mr. and Mrs. C- S- Crabtree were! N 'EW PORTLAND. MR. T.IV — I Sunday dinner guests in Desi c "l't- Josbh Parker had only onr- ! Moines at the Roy Crabtree home, j-regret—that he was the second i Their son-in-law and daughter, | settler in this village. Records Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Sage of j show that Pr.rker owned t'-.tt first Washington. In,, accompanied j plow. made, the first h."-TOW. mndo in the afternoon and the first, brinks, o'vnod tV fi^' Firemsn Does Job Alone SOUTH FALLSBURG. N. Y. T.b —Julius Greek, assistant fire chief, didn't bother the other volunteer firemen when flames billowed np in his fish market. He ran to the firehouse, sounded the alarm, drovo the engine hack to the market and extinguished ihe hlazo before- the volunteers arrived. them home in j then on to Nevada whtM-e they ae- Icompanied Rev. Stevens to their tools ;uui the tiv^l two pod nugers.

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