Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on July 2, 1945 · Page 6
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 6

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Ames, Iowa
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Monday, July 2, 1945
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Page 6
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AMES DAILY TRIBUNE r. Legion 9 Wins Way Into District Tournament 1. 1 icketts Gives 4 - 1 Win Over Collins It' Trent down In the books as a e - bllter, but there was plenty of gumeBt along Main street today t the exhibition or pitching lerday at the Legion diamond young Don Ricketts hurled the American Legion Junior aseDall team to 1 10 i victory Yer Colllnn. !The victory, which sends the :mes team into the district Legion jurnament at Des Moines against .del next Saturday, came aftei Hcketts had gone Into the ninth jmlng without yielding a blow to he Collins playerB. ! In the ninth, Joor came to bat or Collins, connected with the jail and sent it down the third iase line. Finley came in on the jail, mishandled It momentarily nd the reached first base. The scorers put it down In the looks as a hit, but there were plenty who felt that It was an error on Finley and that Ricketts Should have been credited with a ao - hllter. ; Outside of that Inning, when he wasn't in any trouble, and the hlrd, when he lost control for a bit, Hlcketts breezed along, striking out 10 Collins men and himself getting a hit and a run. : In the third inning, a fly ball provided the first out, when Rlcketts walked two men, struck out one, walked two more, with one man scoring and a fielder's choice provided the third out. ; Titus, the curve - ball Collins boy, struck out seven Ames batters, with Ballard. Zagar, De La Hunt. Hlcketts, Finley, Edwards and SJuTBon connecting for hits for :Ames. Sowers, De La Hunt, Ricketts and Finley scored runs for Ames, with Webb making Collins single counter. '. The game was viewed by one of the largest crowds ever to see a baseball game in Ames. Tomorrow, Coaches Ralph Tutch - ison and Deke Hiserote will put their boys through a light batting and fielding workout In preparation for Wednesday's double - header with Fort Dodge. The game will be played on the Iowa State College diamond. Coach Hutchison said tnm Zagai nd De La Hunt would pitch those games, with Ricketts resuming his burling chores in the game against 'Down in the Pit' (By Sandy) "Boy ... OH Boy . . fixed up for the Fourth . got a whole box of torpedoes, go - aeviis, uiant llre - craekers, Flash crackers. Pin - wheels, Roman Can dies, Jumbo sky - rockets, . . . Boy 10H Boy, am 'fixed up for th. IFourth? I'll put fire - cracker u Ider every dog I'll throw torpedo b o hind BOY . . . will i feS'then I woke up vlth the sudden 'realization that ray childhood dreauiB were faded Into the distant past. There will be lots of fireworks this Fourth, but on the other sido of the world set off by a lot of brave guyB fighting another war for our Independence . . . and the Independence of the world . . . Incidentally, if you haven't already heard, the 7th War Loan has been extended to closo on July 7th Instead of the 4th .. . so If you haven't already bought your bonds, there Is still plenty of time . . . BUY YOUR SHARE. Had a few days at Clear Lake last week, and believe it or not, . my fish pole did a pretty good Job for me. Of course I did have the help of two cracking good fishermen, "Bill" (Carl) Dwyer and hl Dad, who know Clear Lake like a book, and took me to their spots. Bill." you know, used to be the local manager of the NW Bell Telephone company. I Is now manager at Mason City. I'm telling you ... It does guy good to get away for a ft days fishing . . . thlB is If you like fishing, and it seems that a lot of people do, for Clear Lake was a regular little bee - hive. As I have said before. Gaaolin U cheap . . . only the tax Is high . . . and effective July 4 towana Btart paying another penny per gallon Btato tax. Say. when gasoline consumption gets back to normal that tax Increase should really pile In the dough. Hare you had those tires Checked lately? You know there to a time In the life of every tire :hen It is Just right to be recapped. Bring your car In and we'll look 'em over. Also, remem ber that SERVICE Is our buslnoss we can help you keep your car ft Ajm Itongt One Hit Adel next Saturday. e box score: Ame Hallard Sowers lagar Do La Hunt Ricketts Fen ley Akin Edivards Sjurson Totals Collins - . tton Webb Ucnney 4 0 Oswalt 4 Joor 3 Klmberly 2 Holland 3 Evans 1 TitUB 6.C.S 6 - 6 - 6 - 6 - 3 Long 1 Prltchard - 1 Totals Today's Sports Parade (Reg. U. S. Pat. Off.) By JACK CUDDY United Press Staff Correspondent New York (U.E) Veterans Lon Warnekc and Claude Passeab of tho Cubs are working on the longest strings of flawless fielding efforts by pitchers In major league history; yet neither cares a hoot about them. Warneke, 63, has stretched his major league record for the most consecutive chances accepted by a pitcher, without error, to 222 Meanwhile, runner - up Passeau 34, has accepted 216 chances in t row without a bobble. Becausi Passeau is pitching more regu larly, he Is expected to take over the record coon. The (lawless twins were ques tloned about their streaks in thi Polo Grounds locker room after yesterday's doubleheader with the Giants. Warneke, a tall, weathered blond, had pitched one Inning the opener without accepting chance. He said, "what's that re cord you are asking about? Oh that fielding thing. Somebody mentioned to me once I had some sort of a fielding mark; but I don t know anything about it. I'i more interested in trying to wl some ball games." Lon, who was In service lai season, has pitched only two In ings in the current campaign. 1 addition to yesterday's lone tram he worked an Inning on June ! against the Cardinals, and accer. ed one chance successfully. Passeau appeared puzzled when asked about his chances of beating out Warneke for the record. The tall, dark - haired, sharp - featured Mlsslssipplan declared. "If approaching some sort of a fielding record, it's the first I've of It. And 1 don't care about It anyway. I'm Interested in win - nlng ball games; and I might say been mighty lucky this sea - "Lucky?" Inquired the reporter, remembering the No. 13 on the back of Passeau'a blouse. "How's that?" "Well, this 1b the first season I've been bothered by a sore arm: yet I've won eight and lost only two. And you can thank a strong infield aod a good outfield for most of the eight I got credit for. I've been mighty lucky, and I hope It keeps up." The reporter asked what was wrong with Claude'B ami. Passeau explained that ho had a chipped bone In his right (pitching) elbow the delayed result of getllng a fractured elbow In a (ootball gamo 19 years ago. "Sometimes It sure hurts when I'm pitching In the early Innings of a game," he continued. "I hope I can last cut the season before 1 have an operation (o remove the chip." The news man remarked that Claude seemed to ho In better condition this year than. last, in BPlte of his elbow. Claude opined maybe, it was because he got in a little spring training this year, whereas in '44 ho couldn't report until 10 days after the campaign upeneu oecause ho couldn t gel help on his "tung nut farm." It seems that Passeau has a 640 - acre farm near Lucedale. Miss., where he raises tung nuts. The oil from these nuls Is needed by the government In wartime because It Is used in making paints, lacquers, plastics, electrical sun - plies, etc. Anyway, Passeau and Warneke are working on flawloss fielding strings, which seem about as Important to tho two moundsmcn a? corset cords. King Charles, tho horse on which Elizabeth Taylor rode to screen fame In "National Velvet," has a new heme. Recently presented to tho young Metro - Goldwyn - Mayer actreaa by her studio, King Charles now Ib stabled in Culver City, thus allowing Elizabeth to go riding during lunch periods und In reccBsoa from school and movie making. Veenker Made Honorary 'I' Club Member George Veenker, retiring head of the Physical Education Department for Men al Iowa State College, was given an honorary membership in the "I" club It was announced to day. William Belt, president of the club, arranged for the presentation, Coming to Iowa State in 1931, Veenker was head football coach, Two years later, he stepped into the position of athletic director. He has completed 12 years at that post. His resignation became effective last Saturday. Softball Play The Nameless Wonders and the Ames Jaycees will open tonight's Softball bill in a game starting at 7:45 p. m., and the College All Stars meeting Milford in the final game at 9 p. m. No games will be played Wed nesday and in Friday's contests the ,ittle Dies will meet the Nameless Wonders at 7:45, with an all sta team meeting the Hoone YMCA at 9 p. m. Byron Nelson Wins Another Title to Equal Jones' Success By WALTER BYERS United Press Staff Correspondent CHICAGO, July 2. (UP.1 John ,ron Nelson, a former railroad auditor, today ruled golf with the sweeping success by which Bobby Jones dominated the game In 1930, the year he completed his Immortal grand slam. Not since "Emperor" Jones and his famed putter, "Calamity Jane" aptured the I?ritish and American Open and Amateur championships more than two decades ago has any golfer taken such a stranglehold on the game as Nelson, the tall, powerful Texan with the ice nerves and mechanical swing. Now a Toledo, O., umbrella salesman, Nelson has won major tournament In America the exception of the Los Angeles Open and he has captured most of them going away. He won his first Victory National Open, the wartime substitute for GRAYSON'S SCOREBOARD (Harry Grayson, NEA Sports Editor.. U away on specinl assiynmi CJOT weather and hot pennant races have combined to make hot tempers in both major league circuits, and It things continue at this pace we are likely to see a record numbei of beefs, brawls and bruised knuckles before the flag Closest approach to a full scale riot was that affair in SL Louis when pitcher George Caster of the Browns fired a pitch into the White Sox dugout, hopeful it would make solid contact with a Chicago player who owned a rather caustic tongue. Caster missed his man but lit the fuse for a bout which saw half the Brownie team invade the Chisox bench for a round of fist - swinging. Result: $550 in fines and an old - fashioned lecture from Will Harridge, American League president. A few nights later the usually placid Dixie Walker surprised even Brooklyn fans, who are used to anything, when he threw his bat into the dirt and tackled Ewald Pyle, Braves hurler, with tntentions of violence. In backing up a play at third, Pyle had tripped Goody Rosen, Dixie's teammate, who was streaking for the plate. Walker figured it was done purposely, gave Pyle a good pummeling before they were torn opart. "It was worth it," exclaimed Dixie as he ponied up a $75 fine. "That Pyie is a nasty fellow." pATCHER AL LOPEZ of the Pirates was also parted from $75, the result of treading on the U. S. Senator HORIZONTAL 2 Crawled 1 Pictured IT. S. 3 j0int Senator, Ken 4 Deserve 8 Merry - go - 5 Pound (ab.) rounds 6 Bend 11 Either 7 Scrutinize 12 Ever (contr.) accounts 13 Hypothetical 8 Right (ab.) force 9 Track 14 Laughter 10 Vessels sound 11 Monster 16 Turkish title 15 On the occai 17 Enclosure 16 Toward the 18 Mixed type stern 19 Doctrine 20 Blemish 21 Friday (ab.) 24 Large deer 22 Vegetable 23 Far (prefix) 25 Czar 26 Fold 29 He represents (ab.) 33 Tree 36 Male 37 Portuguese coin 36 Leave 40Smle (ab.) 42 1 have (contr.) 43 From (prefix) 44 Area measure 4SJohn (Gaelic) 46 Tellurium (symbol) 47 Lonely (1 Scans Menze Moves Down the Hall - Takes Over as Iowa State Athletic Director Louis Menze, basketball coach at Iowa State College for the past 17 years, cleaned out his desk in the south offices of the gymnasium and moved down the hall to take over as head pf the Department of Phy - leal Education for Men at the Cyclone school today. Menze was named successor to George Veenker, who has been director for tho past 12 years. Veenker has disclosed no plans for the future other than a desire to take a long rest. For the present, Menze will con tinue to coach baskelball. Under the new regime, the present staff will remain unchanged for tho time being Chick Sutherland will continue as head baseball coach and assistant football coach. A. M. (Mike) Michalske will coach the Cyclone grid squad. George Brelnall, coach of thB Big Six indoor championship track .teamB, will still have charge of the cinder squads Russ Dickinson will coach swimming and Instruct physical education classes. Heading up the big intramural program will bo Harry Schmidt. the National open, yesterday with a 72 - hole total of 276 strokes, 13 under par and seven better than his foremost rival, defending champion (Jug) McSpaden. The San - ford, Me., veteran tied for second with Ky Laffon, Chicago, at 282 strokes. In picking up first prize, $2.00C in war bonds. Nelson set an all time record of winning seven straight individual tournaments and boosted his winnings to anoth er all - time high, established s 'money" record last year with ?47,SOO In war bonds and he Ib adding) on to It this year, having won 10 out of 15 major meet more than $27,000. Nelson s mark is by no means the result of weakened warttmi competition. He plays against .thi est, golfers who shatter par. But while they shatter it, Nelson smashes It to smlthereen: For 68 tournament rounds of golf scrambles close in September. toes of umpire George Barr. Lopez claims Barr questioned his courage on a play at the plate. "Bucky Walters, softrtempered hurler of the Reds, finally blew a fuse oh umpire Lou Jorda and was ejected from a ball game for the first time in eight years. Bucky tried to stretch a double into three bases, was called out, and shoved Jorda about the infield to illustrate his displeasure. T ITTLE Mel Ott, usually a peace - loving man, was in a I frothing rage when he slapped pitcher Bill Voisclle with that unfortunate $500 fine, later withdrawn. And the most publicized row of the year was the one in which Leo Durocher was accused of having a fan dragged out of a box seat so that his jaw could be quietly broken under the stands. This case, postponed by the courts because the fan finds it difficult to mumble through all those wires, has already seen Leo spend a few unhappy hours in the Flat - bush bastile. It all adds up to a turbulent debut for Happy Chandler, the new baseball commissioner. At this rate he will be nard pressed to keep that tradembrk smile on his face 25 Child 26 Pitch 27 Employed 28 Main 39 Mineral rocks 40 Lateral part 41 Soft mineral 8Khode Island 30 Gives forth (ab.) 31 Church center 49 Notary public 32 Compass point (ab.) 34 Anew 50 Steamship 35 Belief (ab.) Aniwtr o prevloo cir r . LOUIS MENZE Schmidt also will coach tennis and have the responsibility of or ganizing and conducting the ex pnnded Intramural program expect ed after the war. On leavo from the Athletic De portment at the present time are Hugo Otopalik with the Red Cross in London; Lieut. Douglass Kerr, Navy; Lieut. Jack McQuire, Navy; .icut. Harry Burrel, Navy; Lieut Leroy Tlmm, Navy, Lieut. Ray Donels, Navy; and Maj. Beryl Tay lor, - Army. this year, he played from coast to coast in all types of weath has averaged 6S.17 strokes tho moat amazing, marks in golfing history. Nelson undoubtedly Is the great est medal player the game has ever known, although many ex perts question his match ability. He will have a chance to squelch those doubterB next week at Dayton, I., when he plays in the National P. G. A. championship, which he won in 1940 a couple of years before he started his record breaking antics. Freddie Corcoran, P. G. A. tourn anient manager who has seen them all (or years, said. "Nelson'; mark Is the most amazing alnci Jones and his scores are the mos remarkable In the history of thi game." To watch Nelson play golf Is like watching a nerveless, mediant cal master, making phenomenal shot after shot. He neve bad shot, the crowd, or an oppon ent's score fluster him. He fired a four - under - par 68 and then coasted in with a 70 on the last 36 holes of the Victory National yesterday as McSpaden's game collapsed In the face of Nelson's ruthless par - busting. McSpaden, who shot a 6S in the morning ronud, cracked on the third holB of the final 18 when he hit his second shot into a creek to eventually take a three - over - par 7. McSpaden's hopes for his second straight title faded with that hole and Nelson completely blacked them out when he teed off shortly after for his final round and made an eagle - three on th first hole, sinking a 75 - yard pitch shot. That's tile way he plays golf McSpaden went to take twe lioglea on the outgoing nine and tc finish with a two - over - par 76 Claude Harmon, Detroit, finished third with 139 - 70 - 74283, followed by Sgt, E. J. (Dutch) Harrison, Wright Field, O., 143 - 72 - 69284, Toney Peima, Dayton, O., 141 - 72 - 71 284, and Sam Byrd, Detroit. 140 70 - 75 2S5. Major League Roundup Brooklyn St. Louis ...36 29 .551 York 37 31 544 .33 2S ittBburgh 34 31 .523 oston 32 31 508 ;ncinn.tl 28 33 .150 t'h'.l.ulciplila IS 52 ,26S American League W. L. Pet. Detroit 33 24 .610 New York .35 27 .56"i Booston 33 2S .541 Chicago 34 20 .531 Washington .32 30 .516 St. Louts .27 32 .45S Cleveland .. 27 34 .443 Philadelphia 20 42 .323 By CARL LINDQPIST ijnited PreBS Staff Correspondent NEW YORK (U.EI When the uig fellow walked to the plnto and 17,729 Detroit fans shook the sta dlum with their cheers, he knew he was at "home again in more lays than one. This was the lire Hank Green Vorg dreamed about when lie gave up a $55,000 a yo.ir Job with thi - TlgerB to becomo at $21 a month prlvato in Unclo bam s army, the first ni.Jor league player to on In World War II. Now back "home plate, where his spiked shoes had printed tho final stride on dozens of booming homorB, he wis ready to resume his careor af ter a tour year "lime out" for u war. 1 The cheers Hint greoled him n i recaption unsurpassed at Ilrigg - Jim Hammett Loses in Clay Court Tourney River Forest, 111 (U.B Fran cisco (Pancho) Seguara, Universi ty of Miami net star, launches a bid for his second consecutive rational Clay Court men's singles hampionshlp today .when he neets Alex Georgo, Kansas City, t the River Forest Tennis club. The swarthy Ecuadorean, who won his third straight national collegiate crown at Bvanston Saturday, took an effortless 6 - 0. 6 - 0. Ictory yesterday from Guy Bortlch, Chicago. Segura, defending champion and second seeded to William Talbert Wilmington, Del., completely over - helmed Hertlch with his spin nlng drop strokes and gave ur ly 40 points to the Chlcagc player. Other first round men's singles results included: James Gates, Chicago, defeated James Hammett, Ames, la., 6 - 0, 6 - 0. looking Jewish boy from New York b Bronx had done for his country than for the homer the ans hoped he would hit. And Greenberg, who rose from pri to captain before getting an rablo discharge, felt a tug at his throat, a blur In his eyes. That first time up he didn't hit a homer, but before the game was over he rewarded the faithful by sending a whistling liner Into the lower left field stands to glvo bim a round trip ticket to "home." It was a big day all around for Detroit. Winning two from the luuilecs Athletka, 9 to 5 and 5 to o. vhilo the Yankees dropped two to the Whito Sox, the Tigers now lead by three and a half games In the American. Ace pitcher Alton Benton also returned, working two scoreless relief innings aftor be lug ice May with rokc leg. Taul (Dizzy) Trout, with rientou's help, came out o a slump to win his eighth game. Franl. iivcrmirp i:utpitcl:ed Rusa Clirlf toplier, the A's ace, as Greenber sat out the second game. Hurts York also hit a first game Tlge homer. The A's now have lost l: straight. The Yankees lost, 11 to 4 ami li to 5, at Chicago, the White Sox tacking Hank Borowy in a firs' same fifth Inning rally that, nette: of telcph I The telephone you want B& The big fellows that are bombinc Japan, the B - 29's each carrier x M Raids using hundreds of B - 29's are common. That adds up! Yet you can multiply those tons by almost any figure you wish . . . and you still probably will miss by a mile the total of telephone equipment in the war. And until Japan is defeated, telephones, wire, switchboards and communications equipment of all kinds will have to go to the Pacific in great amounts. That's why there just isn't enough to go around. Even when that happy day comes and our enemies are finally beaten, we won't be able to tell you how soon we can take care of the people waiting for service. All wc can say is, it will be done as soon as possible. All we can ask is, please be patient which you are, thanks! NORTHWESTERN BELL lne runs. A three - run eighth in nlng splurge sewed up the second rhornton Lee and Bill Dietrict wore the Chicago winners. Dave Ferries of the Red Sox n his first game in relief, taking over iMutt Mike Hyba developed sore arm in the eighth to win his 12th game, 7 to 4, after the BrownB won the first gamo al St Louis, 7 to 3. Lou Bordreau's two - run homer the ninth gave the Indians a to 5 win over Washington won the opener, also a 6 to S score, at Cleveland. Einll Leonard of Wash - ugton and Allie Reynolds o Clevelanu each won their eight! - . i;a;iic. Mel Harper, making his first start In his 18th year with Cleveland, was knocked out In the opener. The Braves retarded the pen - uant - 'oiddiug Cardinals at Boston, winning 6 to 3 and 8 to 7. Homers lold tho story in each game. El - mar (Hutch) Nieman broke up the opener iu the 10th with a three - run pluch - hit homer to give Mor ion Cooper a victory over Ills old mates after two Innings of relief. Three homers by Tommy Holmes ran his consecutive game hitting streak to IS. The Dodgers ran thoir lead to four and a half games by sharing with the pirates at Brooklyn, losing, 4 to 3, then winning, 4 to 2. A three - run ninth Inning rnlly fell abort in tho opener which Elwin iProacher) Roe won despito the fact that Brooklyn made 14 hits Beu Chapman had one happy Sunday at least as new manage of the Phils when they upset the Reds at Philadelphia, 3 to 2 and 8 to 6. Injuries in the fifth inning first gamo felled Frank Mc cormick, who suffered a broker en hit by a thrown ball and Eddie Miller, who was spiked in the knee. Joe Bowman lost his fir3t game In the opener after win ning five since coming to the Reds froai the lied Sox. ) Giants and Cubs spilt at York. A 16 - hit attack off four pitchers gave New York the open er, 7 lo 4. Timely hitting by And Psfko and Harry Lowrey gave the Cubs the second game, 4 to 3 Palko hit a single and an Inside Ihe - park homer to drive in two runs and Lowrey drovo in the .ither two with an olghth Inning single. YESTERDAY'S STAR Tommy Holmes, leading National league batter, who boosted his average to .397, YANKS CUT DOWN JAPS ON RAFT Calcutta (U.R) Allied troop. - scored nearly 100 per cent when bombing Japan, the nic equipment. a force of 60 Japanese tried to crosB the Slttang river In Burma on rafts. A Southeast Asia command communique says El of the 60 Japs were killed. An attempted enemy attack on Indian gun positions was turned back, and an unknown number o( casualties inflicted on the enemyr - Tom Drake has bought a Blx - months - old Great Dane puppy hlch already eats five pounds of food a day! The young M G - M leading man will train "Sigmund" as a show dog. IF YOU'LL TAKE THIS USED FWTO THE BUTCHER. WELL HAVE ENOUGH POINTS FOB SOME OF THOSE CHOPS YOU UKE SO MUCH TIRED? ONE DAY RECAPPING SERYICE See Us! J''eZ.t. TIRES,. 120 Kellogg Ph. B - 29's e; TELEPHONE COMPANY i Mfirtlum TMtorday were morn ir

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