Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on July 27, 1934 · Page 1
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 1

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, July 27, 1934
Page 1
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DAILY TUBUHB-TIUtt, AMIS. IOWA, 'niDAT, JULY 27,193t " BUT Bitrn m &OCALS OUT OUR WAV By Williams Btv. Walter Barlow, pastor Of tto C*U«flU« Presbyterian ckwcb, expects to leave Sunday jtoM (or t'hleato where he will at- ttmt • cflUftreace on student work :*t*t w««k it th« Presbyterian ical seminary, formerly the McOwmtek seminary. He will re- tkt* frMar. August 2; will preach fro* fail pulpit OB Sunday, August I, mad will l«*ve Monday August 6 vita his family for a month's vacation. His son Walter will accom- t>«>7 him on His trip to Chicago to ri»it the world'* fair next week. Miss Ina Carr has gone to Chicago for 10 days. She will visit with relatives and attend the •world's fair. j(r. and Mrs. Guy Dodds returned Wednesday evening from a week's outing at Hackensack, Minn. The Rev. and Mrs. Waller A. Morgan and two sons left Friday morning for a few days in Chicago •whirt they will attend the world's f«4 Jfr. and Mrs. Andrew Fuglsang left Friday morning for their home in Jtufon, S. D., after a visit since Tuesday in the home of Mr. and Mri. Ed Fischer, 617 Fiftn street. We. are now prepared to clean a*d de-jnoth all furniture and rgffs in the most modern and effective 'way. . Call Upholstering Shop 107 Kellogg Av«. Joan Cole has returned from a vacation visit with Jean Sitger at Clear Lake. Guests in the home of Prof, and Mrs. P. S. Shearer include Mrs. Shearer's two sisters. MUs Frances Kelly of Logan, Utah, and Mrs. M. L. Cllne of Plainview. Neb. Mrs. Ira Griffin and son Donald left Thursday evening for their home in Lakehurst, N. J.. after a visit the past month in Ames with Mrs. Griffin's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Dudgeon and her brother Grant Dudgeon and family and with other relatives and friends. Mrs. Griffin was accompanied by her parents who plan to make an extended visit with her at Lakehurst Mrs. Roy Taylor returned Friday morning from Glendale, Cal., where she has been visiting the past three months with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. George A. Read and little son. Mrs. Taylor went to California May 6. She reports the weather there has been very delightful with no high temperatures and cool nights. O. L. Freeman, who received his master's degree in industrial arts at Iowa State college last summer, has been appointed head of the industrial arts department at State Teachers college in Murphysboro, Tenn. Mrs. D. B. Adams and daughter, Mary, returned to Ames Thursday evening from. Austin, Minn., where they had been visit- ins Mrs. Adams" mother. They were called to Ames by the ill- jness of Mrs. Adams' son, Clifton, who underwent ajl emergency Osborns -of- HATS Choice Of Any Hat in Stock 89c ^ | operation Wednesday evening in * the Mary Greeley hospital. Mrs. Adams' nephew and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Archie Wilson of Rose Creek, Minn., brought her to Ames. Dr. and Mrs. R. D. Feldman jand son. Ear!, will leave Satur- I day on their two weeks' vacation • outing. They will go first to JKalona for a visit with relatives jand later will motor to St. Paul, j Minn., where Dr. Feldman will i attend on August 6 the National i Dental association convention. The family plans to spend a few days touring in northern Minnesota before returning to Ames. i Miss Blytha Mae Shook will {assume her duties Monday as cashier in the Sbeldori-Munn hotel. Miss Shook has been employed by the Tangney-McGlna Hotel company for the past five years at the home office, the Russell Lamson, Waterloo. Miss Shook, who has visited in Ames on numerous occasions, has many friends here. The present cashier, Mrs. Harlan Galligan, will join her husband at Des Moinee. KIO-1 CAN'T SEE OVER YOUR SHOULDER, VOU CAN MINE. CAM A SPOONFUL EVSVTIME WE PANCE By MY DISH. GOPS: ISKJ'T OJE. PLEASURE AT A TINE ENOUGH/ ANYMORE? t>0 LIKE I'M DOIM6 — CARRY VDUR ICE CREAM AROUND WITH VOU. MOTHERS GET GRAY. e i»34 BY NEA ««v>'. State Center Coach Jailed at Nevada On Check Charge NEVADA — Paul Kggers. hljh school athletic coach at State Center for the last two years, was arrested Thursday by Sheriff John Hattery oil a worthless check charge! He is in jail here. Several of his checks have been passed by local merchants. loggers went to State Center from Simpson college at Indianola. He was prominent in college affairs and was star center on the football team. During the summer he has been employed in the First National bank in State Center, and F. L. Dobbin, bank president, considered him a model clerk. Agreement Reached In Frisco Dispute SAX FRANCISCO. <U.E> — The president of the national longshoremen's hoard said that the question of hiring halls, bitterest a Vj'e to the Pacific coast longshore strike, had been settled in a manner satisfactory to the workers. The board declined to say wheth er the agreement called for joint control of the hall pending settlement of the strike during federal arbitration, or for halls to be under federal supsrvision. Meanwhile ,the board was completing final details for an election among marine workers to determine a representative for collective bargaining with ship owners. I France Mourns World War Hero NANCY, France, Marshal Hubert Lyautey, 79-year-old French war hero, died Friday at his chateau. Members of the age'd soldier's family were at bis bedside when he succumbed to pulmonary congestion complicated by liver trouble. A hero of the World war. Marshal Lyautey was revered thruout France as one of the ablest Colonial conquerors of all time. Jerry Ersland. soon revived him i He felt none the worse the next i morning. I White Oak Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Richardson and family, Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Richardson and Clark and Mr. and Mrs. H. M. McHone and family attended the annual Fuller-Ellison reunion ai Riverview park, Marshalltown, Sunday, July 15. About 75 Mr. and Mrs. L. D. AVoods and Mr. were present." " L,. A. Thompson spent Sunday at the Aid met with Mrs. Elizabeth I Ledges State park, near Boone. Cronk last Thursday. They will! Mrs. G. C. Corcoran and Nancy meet with Mrs. Leona Whitney this-Jane and Mrs. C. E. Buell of Des BIRTHS Cambridge Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fabricius and Carolyn. Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Kent, BARBS I week. I Moines spent Wednesday evening i Mr! and Mrs. Ray Howell and scv J visiting relatives here. Dean, were callers Thursday at the ! Mr. and Mrs. John Lee spent Foss McCauley home. " j Wednesday in Maxwell on business, Phyllis McHone and Norman Me-! They also called at the Allen home, Cauley were greatly surprised last I where Miss Queene is very ill. Tuesday- afternoon at the McCauley John Woods and family drove to To Alt. and Mrs. Ed Peterson, a i son, July 27 at the Mary Greeley hospital. To Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Temple- j ton, a son, July 27 at the Mary j Greeley hospital. To Mr. and Mrs. Robert Maynard, a daughter, July 26 at their countrv home near Ames. To the Rev. and Mrs. W. B. Scarvie of Story City, a son. July 53. The child has been name dWalter Bernard. To Mr. and Mrs. G. D. .Tone?, a son, July 26 at the Mary Greeley hospital. PHILIP SIMMS, famous forei'Kii correspondent, reports Japan is preparing to take another slice out of China. Wouldn't it be best for Japan and China to swap territories and be •lone with it! home,, when their Sunday school class gathered there to help tfiem celebrate their seventh birthday. They received many nice gifts. All enjoyed a good 'time, after -which ice cream and cake was served by their mothers, assisted by Fanny Thorn- At the Hospitals Mary Gr«*ley Admitted: Mrs. G. D. Jones, Mrs Lloyd Templeton, Mrs. Ed Peterson. '•" •'" ""•-:«••-. •:••/.• i *••.::• •.-.•. -•*', FORD-NRA HEADED TOWARD SETTLEMENT {Continued from Page One. I minor revision to obtain the certi- Bcate of compliance -which will permit Ford dealers to bid. The row,, with the blue eagle does not -'appear to have hurt Ford's business much. National Automobile Chamber of Commerce new car registrations for the first five months of 1934 show: Ford, 236,718: Chevrolet. 204,121: Plymouth. :; 124,835. Last year Ford was a poor second to Chevrolet. Newton Tuesday to visit Mr. and Mrs. Roy McKee and their son James. Marion and Teddy McKee of Newton are enjoying a visit with their grandmother, Mrs. Eva "Woods, at Cambridge. John Heggen of Des Moines is New York Stocks Close Today Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Allen were t en joying his vacation at the home Sunday afternoon callers at the Geo. Longnecker home. Mrs. R. L. Crosby and granddaughters, Marlys and Yolande Harbor of Newton spent the latter part of the week at the G. M. Richardson and H. M. McHone homes. Mr. Crosby joined them Sunday. All returned home in the evening. or his uncle, Charley Webb. Dick Omara has been on the sick list the past few days. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ackley and daughter of Marshalltown were Sunday dinner guests at the parental Hilton home. Mrs. Dan Inglis and Miss Mary Jane are'planning to leave Thurs- Miss Imogene McHone is assist-(day for Washington, D. C. They ing in the Dave McLean home in j will visit Mrs. Inglis' brother. Ankeny. Mrs. MoLean died Sunday Ralph Heggen plans to leave next morning with heart trouble. Thursday for Long Beach, Cal. He Mrs. Harry Pence has been on the i has been here the past two months sick list. ! recuperating from an infection. He The Misses Margaret and Goldiejwill stop over In Kansas City and «.* I Fresh Paint.... €> There's an advertisement for you. The sign "Fresh Paint" registers; it starts a train of thought; it's news! The skeptic may.apply a doubtful finger; but most of us believe this message. Tomorrow when the paint is no longer "fresh," this sign will be gone. Every day of the year, newspapers are crammed chock-full of such FRESH NEWS. It may be the latest information from a great international conference ... It may be a description of new styles in shoes at a local store . , . But whether it's battleships or ladies' footwear, it's NEWS, fresh, vital, important, timely—the story of the present, the hint of the future. •* The advertisements in a daily newspaper mirror local commerce with all the flexibility and up-to-dateness of the front page. The public is not interested in last month's grocery specials any more than in last month's baseball or football games. So the advertising in your daily paper must changer-day by day—just as the news columns. And, why not. Advertisements ARE news! When a friend of yours shows a profound ignorance of important current events, you say—"Don't you ever read the papers?" You may ask the same question of all those who never know where to shop ... or what's new in the world of merchandise. That's all in the papers ... in advertisements . . . news ... the latest ... the true , , . the timeliest. Lee, from South Dakota, are visit- ng at the G. M, Richardson home his week. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Elliott and amily were visitors at the Foss Mc- lauley home, Friday evening. Marjory Hanks, Wilma Eafield, Max McHone, and Iris and Betty McCauley were Thursday evening Colorado Springs en route west. Dr. and Mrs. Alcbrn attended the school of instruction for the Macca- bees held in Des Moines, Monday. They were also honored guests at a luncheon at the Kirlrwood hotel, given by the state manager. The Rev. and Mrs. Hohanshelt attended the funeral of Mr. Hohan- jallers at the H. M. McHone home. I shell's cousin, Mrs. S. F.Houck, at Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Speneerl Radcliffe, Tuesday. Paul Severson returned Saturday from a week's vacation in Denver, Colo. Herman Wlese, with his daughters, Miss Helen and Maxine of St. Petersburg, Texas, is visiting rela- j lives and friends here. and family have zeen visiting at the parental A. M, Pence home. Mr. 3pence has sold his theater at Sxira. Mr. and Mrs. W. M. McHone ,pent Monday afternoon at the Jeorge McHone home. Beverly Apland was a visitor Thursday at the Geo. Longnecker lome. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Richardson and Robert visited over Sunday at he George Glass home, near Perry. They were accompanied home by her "sister, Irene Glass, who will spend the week with them at their home in Cambridge. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. McHone and family were Sunday evening callers at the Art Grosnickle home. •-<& • NEW YORK iUEl-Following are Friday's closing bids on the New York stock exchange: American Can 94 ^t American Locomotive 17% American T and T 10SV4 Anaconda lO-'Si Atchison T and SF ..' 54 Bethlehem Steel 26% C. and N. W. Com. 514 Chrysler 34% Corn Products 61% DuPont SS General Electric 17% Gen«ral Motors 26% International Harvester . 25% Montgomery -Warff .....'.:... 22% New York Central ..--...... 20 1 /™ Pennsylvania R. R. ...... : 24 Sears-Roebuck ..>.... 36% Standard Oil of N. J 41 Studebaker ..•- 12 U. S. Rubber 12% U. S. Steel 34% Westinghouse Electri•; .. 29% Standard Oil of ind 25% Cities Service ...-.'. 1% Slater Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ritter and boys of Des Moines spent Saturday evening at the Lester Nelson home. Mr. and Mrs. Jane Storing and Mr. and Mrs. Marion Christiansen of Des Moines left Friday evening for a fishing trip to the lakes of northern Minnesota. Their destination was Blackdusk, where they will try their luck for "big ones." They plan to be gone a week or ten days. F. W. Burke left recently for Beaver Creek. Ore., where he is making an indefinite visit with his brother, August Burke. KGermode Nelson returned *arly Saturday morning from Chicago, where he had spent several days attending the world fair. The Misses BBeatrice and Ramona Skola and Mrs. Agnes Severson of Des Moines visited here Sat urday evening. . The Rev. and Mrs. Purlsruhe anrt children ^f Houston, Minn., are vis- itinc relatives. They will leave later in the. week for Spirit Lake to spend their vacation. Mesdames A. D. Johnson, 0. B Anderson. L. E. Mason and A. M. Robins of Ames attended the meeting of the J. F. club Wednesday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. I^arson. Mr. ann Mrs. Andrew Soderbund. and Marguerite and Marvel Skola and their mother motored to Des Moines Saturday, where they en- Joyed a picnic dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Soderlund's daughter and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Luther Hines. Jacob Ersland collapsed as the re suit of the intense heat of last Thursday afternoon. Spending the afternoon under the shade trees of the yard, trying to wake himself comfortable., he v«8 found unconscious in tli ynvd later in the day. His wife and daughter-in-law, Mrs. "Tools" Washington Used in Hi* Surveying Work Th6 George Washington bicentennial commission is authority for the statement that the essenlal instruments used in surveying during Washington's period of activity were the chain and an instrument for measuring angles. For the Brst, Washington used what is called the Gunter chain. The instruments for measuring angles then in use were the plane table, circumferentor and- theodolite. The first was of restricted use, being confined to small inclosures. and it is not likely that AVasliinjton used it to any extent, If at all. The theodolite then, as now. was elaborate and costly, and it Is doubtful whether Washington ever had one, although it world probably be necessary to go through bis invoices carefully in order to determine the matter finally. It is l:nowr however, that he did a rirciim- ferentor, so Is snfe to consider that this was liis cliief. If not his only, instrument. He may have had a protractor and, of course, he possessed other necessary instru ments for p.otting, including compasses, scales, etc., bnt these vre for outUnor instruments. His tnpod Is still at Mount Vermm. Stained With Royal Blictl A unique carpet, stjiinpd with tht Mood of the murdered Russian cxar, Paul I, has been added to the Mil scum of Appliffl Arts in Leipzig. I 17S2i the carpet wns presented by the French king, Louis XVI, to Paul of Russia, who was then crown prince. I'ai'! succeeded his mother Catherine the Great, to the throne in 1700. His short rule was marked by various oppressive measures taken against the Russian peasants Thousands of free peasants were made serfs and given away to his favorite courtiers. A palaoe ron spiracy put an end to his reign and life. When he wns assas slno'M the carpet now acquired the I.fipjiig museum was drenched with his blood. and concert* forbidden entirely t>«- CAUM of DollfUM* dtatb, no itreet cars after 10 p. in. The government proceeded with organiiatlon of Hs special military court to try nazl terrorists. There will be no appeal from it. It appeared that the government, confident that it was dealing; with isolated bands of men and not * national uprising, was going to try to suppress nailsm permanently. Actually there seemed to be no organized head of the revolt. As nearly as could be ascertained, those uaxis who rebelled were afraid that Dollfuss's scheduled visit to Premier Mussolini of Italy mlsht bring international help for Austria. As fast as nazis were captured, they were imprisoned, to join the 144 men of their party who staged the revolt in Vienna, climaxed by Dollfuss' murder. They may all be hanced. In addition many civilians, some of prominence, were arrested as nati sympathisers. From the ranks of the 144 Vienna rebels, the government selected Fraur Holzweber as Dollfuss's ac tual assassin. They said he fired the shot that entered Dollfuss's shoulder, went thru his neck and penetrated the spine. He wis a regular army soldier, but was dismissed two years ago for engaging in nazi agitation. The fact that there was one loyal government witness of Dollfuss's shooting led to the charge against Holzweber. The witness was a devoted attendant in Dollfuss's office named Hedvieck. He identified Holzweber Thursday night. Government quarters saw in Hitler's placating moves bis conviction that foreign intervention might follow a serious nazi rebellion. They believed he was trying actively to discourage the nails. Welcoming von Papen's appointment as minister, they suggested that he personally was responsible for Habicht's dismissal on the ground that his task of promoting friendship would be Impossible so long as Habicht remained leader of the nazi refugees. The overnmsnt, awaiting official •word of von Papen's appointment, intimated that he would be asked to give specific guarantees that Germany would respect Austria's independence. Some heimwehr men voiced suspicion that his appointment wag a trick to get Catholic sympathy. He is the chief Catholic political leader in Germany. Government spokesmen showed increasing confidence that Friday would see the end or the revolt. They began to minimize the casualty list, estimating that between 2v) and 30 soldiers and fewer nazis had been killed. A reliable informant told the United Press that tht ipwi«l military courts set up to try nul rev- olutlonUts would iUrt f«ctk»in£ Monday—and that th«r« would be hanging* on the prison po«t» | O which condemned men are hoUtcd, to dangle in the air. Thirty of the 144 nazis who self. e<! the chancellory and murdered Dollfuns were removed Tbunsday night to the police prison .and it. was indicated they would b* the first to go. They include active and reserve array officers. READ THE WANJS AUSTRIA THROTTLES FORCES OF NAZIS (Continued from Page- One.) a basis of friendship—which Star- hemberg has long sought. Dollfuss lay in state in the great town hall, the rathaus. He will he buried at 2:30 p. m, Saturday with the highest honor? the nation anrl the Roman Catholic church can give. Sincere as was the mourning for Dollfuss, government heads' necessarily were centered on the safety of the nation. Carinthia and Styria were tfie danger areas of revolt. In both provinces fighting had been bitter, righting continued at Halbenrain, flampfenburg, and Eisenerez in Styria and at St. Veit in Carinthea. Hampfenburg and Eisenerz were nominally in the rebels' hands pending arrival of government 'orces. The nazis were surprisingly well | armed, and in some cases had ma- [ chine guns. The government tried in each case first to dislodge the nazis from their fortresses with gas bombs, then used machine guns and rifles, then one-pound guns and finally if necessary the deadly trench mortars. It was not true that heavy artillery was used. Austria has no heavy artillery. It is forbidden under the St. Germain treaty. There were troops movements Friday toward the east Tyrol area where nazis were reported to be holding buildings in several villages. The heimwehr forces said, however, that the situation w as under control in the country generally. Upper and lower Austria and west Styria seemed quiet Heimwehr headquarters again Friday warned all men to be ready for instant duty. Treir mobilization was ordered oy Starhemberg before he left Venice for Vienna Thursday. Military detachments of all sorts were moving in and out of Vienna. They seemed to show that many people of the ordinary public were firmly with the government. Aside from members of the organized forces, the speeding motor trucks carried boys, mature men, and men ot middle age, many in civilian clothes, some in ragged uniforms, souvenirs of participation in the World war. They had volunteered without reservation, to fight former friends if necessary. But the government ordered that wherever possible volunteers should be shifted, if they desired, to other areas of the country than their homes. They were nsed~Iargely for guard duty, to relieve soldiers, heimwehrs and schutzcorps for service in the provinces where fighting was going on. The city was fairly normal in day time, only at night was tfia rnu-rgency slinailt.n evident—cafes and rcstaurant» alosed, theaters Tonite and SAT. Metro News SUNDAY and MON. WIID COID PLUS Mickey Mouse Music Corned: A FOX PICTUHt with JOHN BOLES CLAIRE TREVOR Waterspar ENAMEL for Woodwork H. L. Munn Lumber Company Phon* 2 BUY FOR LESS! Everything: Cut Rate! Dixon Cut Rate Drugs .For Economy, Cleanliness and Comfort Bum Coal Automatically in your home, apartment hldg., business bldg. Butler Automatic Coal Stoker noiv ^displayed at our office. SCHOENEMAN BROS CO. West End of Main TOMORROW GAME'S* Scream! TRACY'S i Panic! Together They're a RIOT! JOSEPH M.SCHENOC friunu TRACY OKIHG Plus "Bridal Bail" Headliner Comedy Pathe Revue First Show Sit. N|te 7:30 Sunday Continuous 26c to 5 p. m. Eve. 31e See and Hear This SATURDAY or SUNDAY TWIN STAR M Tomorrow SAT. - SUN. AYNARDI in A blazing story of th* cow country, In which a fighting fool shows his hand to a gang of m*nl PIRATE GUN mm JUSTICE

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