Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 2, 1934 · Page 1
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, August 2, 1934
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'AMM DAILY TRIBtTNB-TIMES. AME8. IOWA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 2,1934. "BUT BETTE1 IN AJK5 ^LOCALS | i ! | | 5 I Mr. «« Mr». lUymond Van li*t*r h»re returned from a two *«4ki vacation outing spent at lAk* Okobojl. D. R. Cl«rk n*» gone to Cheroke« wh«r« he has «ccepted a position with th* daily u**sp»per then. Htnry T- Brown and son Farwell wtn In Malwaukee, Wis.. last w«*k where they attended a national convention of the Northwt-st- frii Mutual Lite Insurance company. Over 1200 agents attended this meeting Tbt Her. and Mrs. Walter Baric* are in Chicago where Mr. Barlow is attending a conference on *t8dent work at the Presbyterian Theological seminary. Walter Barto* accompanied nls parents. Mrs. P. N. Elwell and son, Neal, left Tuesday tor their home in Wichita; Kan., after a month's visit with Mrs. Elwell'B parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Mellor. While here they made several trips, including one to Iowa Tails, where they attended the Baptist assembly. Also to Chicago to attend the Century of Progress exposition. Mrs. Elwell visited while in'Illinois with her two sisters, Mrs. B«n Wilson and Mrs. David Maxwell. Mrs. Frank Brown and daughter, Mias Eleanor Brown, have arrived fon a visit in the home of Mrs. Jrown'a sister-in-law, Mrs. Anna Used, «2? Eighth street Miss Eleanor. IB * junior student in the University of Southern California. Miss Anafred Stephenson, daughter. oC Mr. and Mrs. Craig Stephen•OB, will leave August 6 for El Paso, Texa*, where she has secured a petition a* dietician in the Bradford School for Girls. Miss Stephenson is -a graduate of Iowa State college. Mr*. T. W. Baldus is recovering at her home, 618 Crawford, from severe injuries sustained in a fall in the "garden of her home Monday evening. Mrs. Baldus is being cared for by a nurse and by her daughter. Miss Ida Baldus. The extent of her injuries have not yet been determined. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Lego, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lego and small son, Robert, jr., of Lanark, 111., are guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Grant Chapman, 711 Ninth street. FORMER KAISER MOURNS DEATH (Continued from Page One.) great figures of the World war," said March, "the only man who after the war retained the overwhelming support of his country. "Ctemenceau failed to be elected president of France; Lloyd George •was retired as prime minister of England; Wilson's League of Nations was repudiated by America and no military leader of any country was given civil honors except the-great German. "It was a striking tribute to his sincerity, character, honesty of purpose and the deep love of his country which was a basic element of his.entire career. The best type oL.the trained soldier, he was deserved all the honors which have come to him." March's feeling was echoed by others. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Sills spent Sunday with Mrs. Sills' mother. Mrs. Tom Blakemore, in Nevada. Mrs. W. M. Sharp was a Nevada caller Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Waltmire of Pekin, 111., who has been spending some 'time in Duluth and at the Wisconsin lakes arrived Wednesday for a visit over Sunday with Mr. Waltmire's brother, C. D. Waltmire, and wife, 608 Hodge avenue. Mr. and Mrs, Milo Mendenhall of Marshalltown are guests in the home of Mrs. R. H. Brown. Mrs. Mendenhall and Mrs. Brown are cousins. James and William McLaughlin went to Chicago Wednesday on business. They expect to 'return to Ames Saturday. v Mr. and Mrs. Harley Reed have moved from Ames to Boone, where Mr. Reed will be in charge of the Red Arrow stores. They will reside at 3145 "Greene street. U. S. Griffith returned Tuesday evening from near Buffalo Center, where he had been on business. Mr. Griffith reported the crops were looking good in that section. Wheat harvested over 15 bushels per acre and oats on one farm in that community had a yield of s 32 bushels to the acre. Corn promises an average yield. The condition of Miss Louise Pfautz, daughter of Mrs. Elizabeth Pfautz of Hunt street, who underwent an emergency operation for the removal of her appendix, early Wednesday morning, at a hospital in Chicago, is reported to be satisfactory. Miss Pfanti had gone to Chicago on Saturday With friends and planned to spend the -week at the fair and with her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Clark. Sh« was taken ill Tuesday and rushed to a hospital. Mrs. Pfautz left Ames on the late train Tuesday evening to be with her daughter. Louise will be a senior student at Ames high school in the fall. Henry Crossley and daughter, Olive Crossley, and Miss Emily Mellor enjoyed a. motor trip Saturday and Sunday to Lakota and Swea City, where they visited with relatives and friends. The Rev. Lura Thompson re- tunrned to Ames Wednesday evening from Grinnell, where she had been called Monday morning by the critical illness and subsequent death of her three month's old niece. Funeral services were held at Grinnell Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. E. V. Collins, 836 Brookridge avenue, have gone to Cass lake for a vacation outing. OUT OUR WAY By Williams CABINET NAMES HITLER TO DOUBLE POSITION (Continued from Pape One I who at their work heard the death announcement were passing it from door to door, and it went from street to street and from town to country all over Germany When the announcement came that Hitler was leader at last, •without the sluhborn hand of Hindenburg to oppose him when old and new clashed, householders ana porters were just bringing out their black flags, or nazi flags draped in crepe. The flags on public buildings were half masted. Traffic, and Berlin's work, went on. Knots of people began gathering at street corners. ,The huge swastikas, and t.he i hl ; ack, white and red flag, on the reichstag building drooped on their poles in the quiet air. It was the burning of the reicb- stag that put Hitler in real power by giving him an excuse to crush the Iff* wing opposition elements. While Germans wondered what the future would bring, the radio flashed out its waves silently over the street crowds the next announcement from Goebells: "The law which permitted the leader to take over the reich president's duties went into force at the moment of death. "The German people will give the reich president a state funeral." Wilhelm Frick, minister of interior, announced a period of national mourning. Orders were sent out that flags should fly at halt mast for two weeks on all military buildings and ships. Officials and public servants were ordered to wear mourning bands on their left sleeves. There seemed not a thought for old Wilhelm H at Doom, the former emperor, who ordered of the German army while Hitler was ha.nging wall paper twenty years ago. Hitler became head of t.he entire state and commander in chief of, the army and navy. It seemed possible to overemphasize his new control over the army. There was some criticism by higher officers of the manner in which the June 30 storm revolt was suppressed and of the earlier outbreaks of the 'nazl radicals •whom the suppression of the revolt quieted. But the new turn o£ events put Hitler on top, it was believed. Undoubtedly Hindenhurg has many followers who will support Hitler with less enthusiasm—the junken. or great landowners, the industrialists and high reich officer*. Tnese are all expert intrlg V*TS, but It seemed not a moment for intrigue. Monarchist sentiment was not considered. Under Hitler it is les a question than it was under Hind <obiirg. A group of 26 Iowa State college students taking farm crops and an imal husbandry courses, returned to Ames late Wednesday from a month's tour of agricultural, beef and dairy sections in 12 states. The tour was under direction of Prof. E. R. Benson of the farm crops department, and Prof. A. B. Caine of animal husbandry. The party included Lou Ammo as chef, Jay D. Armstrong, a student, driver of the truck, and Paul Phillips, driver of the bus. The party camped at night, and was royally entertained on various college campuses and at other places along the route, particularly in Texas. 11 INJURED IN STORM BALTIMORE, Md. (U.E)— Eleven persons were hurt and 10 houses were wrecked Thursday when a tornado ripped a path 100 feet wide thru the water front on the outskirts of Baltimore. At least 20 j boats were washed into the ocean. I mm IN At the Hospitals Mary Greeley Admitted— Mrs, Clyde Simer, June Redman, .Mary Johnston. Dismised— Mrs. Lloyd Templeton and baby, Mrs. John Williams. BIRTHS To Mr. ami Mrs. Ray Taylor, a daughter. July "I, at their home in Nevada. ALL QUIET TUESDAY IN N. ORLEANS SECTOR (Continued from Page One.) here until two weeks ago when Allen ordered city authorities to eliminate them or face removal from office. But Allen told Fleming not to use force. Fleming was fold to make a survey of the "red light district/' to determine what graft was paid and to whom it was paid. Long had charged that the local machine which split with his machine before the municipal election last, fall collected $3.000,000 a year from gamblers and prostitutes. Allen did not say what use he planned to make of the evidence the soldiers collect. A private inspection of the red light area showed the guardsmen would find nothing. U was li!;e a city of the dead; every house locked, shutters closed, not a light showing. Gambling joints wore all closed. Fifty soldiers still held the office of the registrar of voter? for Orleans parish altho a state law making it safe from interference by the local machine went into e-ffeci Wednesday. Before last fall's election police armed with a court order arrested the Long appointed registrar and seized the registration books. The new law prohibits courts from Interfering in any way with the office. Since soldiers seized it. I-J.500 voters have been disfranchised by having their names removed from the hor>l,s. Lone allpRc-d they were Improperly DES MOINES d'J!)—After two days of heat, temperatures in Iowa slid well back below the 100-de- 5ree mark Thursday with good prospects ahead for continued cool weather. Weatherman Charles D. Reed reported showers Wednesday night. Traces of rain fell at Creston, Lamoni, Iowa City and Atlantic. In only one city did the temperatures Wednesday rise above 100. This was at Lamoni with 101 degrees. Coolest Thursday morning was 59 at Inwood. Clear Skies Here Thurs. Clear skies, a brisk' breeze and gradually rising barometer marked the weather codnitions Thursday, following a day of oppressiveness on which the temperature reached a maximum of 98 degrees. The wind died out wholly Wednesday evening, and with a high humidity prevalent, the evening was vividly reminiscent of the intense heat wave of last month. T.he temperature Thursday had risen to 91 at 2 p. m., but a strong breeze coming out of the northwest made the early afternoon quite bearable. Temperature readings at the municipal light plant were: Wednesday 2 p. m. 95, 3 p. m. 97, 4 p. m. 97, 5 p. m. 96, 6 p. m. 94, 7 p.-m. 91, 8 p. m. 87, 9 p. m. S4, 10 p. m. 82, ll'.p. m. 80, 12 p. m. 79, Thursday 1 a. m. 78, 2 a. m. 77, 3 a. m. 85, 4 a. m. 76, 5 a. m. 74, 6 a. m. 75, 7 a. m. 76, 8 a. m. 78, 9 a. m. 82, 10 a. m. 86, 11 a, m. 89 R 12 m. 90, 1 p. m. 91, 2 p. m. 91. Maximum temperature Wednesday, 9S degrees, 3:20 to 3:50 p. m.. and 4:10 to 4:30 p. m.; minimum Thursday, 74 degrees, 5 to 5:45 a. m. Barometer rising slowly, reading 29.1 inches at 2 p. m. . Move to Halt Unsealing of la. Corn Crop DES MOINES, (U.E>—Efforts to halt unsealing of Iowa corn to repay federal loans made last spring were inaugurated Thursday as a drouth relief program. The federal government's com sealing loans expired August 1. Farmers have the option of repaying the money wtich the government loaned them at 45 cents a bushel, or of turning over the grain to the AAA. Inasmuch .as the Iowa cash corn price now is around 60 cents, liquidation of the loans is reportedly already under way. Otha D. Wearin, seventh district congressman, here to confer with drouth relief and AAA officials on the situation, said the liquidation was rapid in north Iowa, where the drouth has not struck seriously and where prospecs are good for a corn crop his fall. He suggested in a telegram to Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace that an embargo be laid down against export of grains from the state in which they were sealed, and continuation of the corn loans. He said this would give farmers an opportunity to hold their corn without forcing repayment of the loans at this time. The threatened corn shortage this fall makes it imperative that the embargo be laid down, Wearin said. If the corn loans were 1 con tinned, he pointed out. it would not be necessary for farmers to repay the loans now. and consequently they would not bs forced to soil their corn to acquire immediate cash. Another bid to aid the- farmer was reported by M. L. Bowman, executive chairman of the Iowa farm debt advisory council, who announced that 22 insurance companies with farm loans in Iowa had agreed not to institute foreclosure proceedings against farms without first seeking revision of the indebtedness thru the advisory set-up. THREE ARE CONVICTED CHICAGO (U.Pt-- Three admitted hijackers Thursday faced 25 yeara prison sentences for thp kidnaping and torture- of Harry Welch, wealthy Toledo rlotliirr. The throe were found snilty and spniomvel Wrel- nrrdi'y nigiit, A fourth defendant was acQultted. TELEGRAPH BRIEFS J, LI F.VANCE ON FAIR BABY STAFF Expect 500 Babies In $1,000 in Sock CHICAGO O>—Before entering a tavern, Joseph Brauskas hid ?1,000 of his money • in his, sock; kept 5900 in his pockets, j child development clinic and nurs- Upon that, kept 5900 arriving home he found altho he hadn't removed his shoe at any time, the $1,000 was missing; the $900 safe. Inherits $27,000 CHICAGO tUi)—(Maude Shipley, 29, employed as a bus boy at ?S a week, received word that he had inherited $27,800 from bis aunt. Mrs. Marie Van Dyke of St. Clair, 0. He announced that he had no plans for use of the money "except to have as good a time as I can." Mothers Brood EFFINGHAM. 111. HJ.E) — A scrawney old rooster on C. S. Henson's farm came to the rescue when a hen abandoned her brood; began "mothering" the chicks; is doing a good job of it; forages for food for them and gets pugnacious whenever any other fowl tries to interfere I with their feeding. I State Contest Dr. Thomas F. Vance of the ery school at Iowa State college, has been chosen as one of tne baby specialists to conduct physical examinations in choosing Iowa's healthiest baby in the annual statewide baby health contest at this year's Iowa State fair in Des Moines. Appointment of the -local physicians for this year's State fair contest was received from Mrs. S. E. Lincoln of Des Moines, superintendent of the contest. Thirty-two specialists in chil- health, child psychology and kindred subjects have been named to the staff of examiners for the 1934 event. Dr. Arild E. Hansen of Minneapolis, Minn., nationally known child health authority, will be the consultant again this year. Dr. James Everett Dyson of Des Moines has been appointed medical director. His staff includes the following: ASG.O.P. BISMARCK, N. D. (U.E)—Lydia jKady Langer, who never did like 'politics, will be the state's next republican candidate for governor. She was nominated by the 'state central committee Wednes(day after her husband, William !H. Langer, deposed governor, had withdrawn from the ticket. Langer was ousted from the governor's office after he was sentenced to 18 months in Leaven- xvorth prison on charges of soliciting federal employes for donations to a campaign fund. Mrs. Langer, who quit the drawing rooms of New York to jcome to the plains of North Dakota with "Bill," accepted her nomination at once, thanking the : committee husband. for The its faith case was in her an almost exact parallel of that which elevated "Ma" Ferguson to the governorship of Texas. Mrs. Langer's nomination was regarded as a desperate -move of the Langer faction in its bitter fight with Ole Olson, present governor. Clyde "Blackie" Anderson, who | pleaded not guilty to a charge |OC larceny in municipal court [Wednesday morning, was bound lover to the grand jury under ?1,500 bond at the conclusion of the hearing, late Wednesday. Jack Ragsdale, charged also with larreny in the same case with Anderson, was given three (days in which to enter a plea. He is being held in the city jail pending .hearing, while Anderson |was taken to the county jail to 'await, action of the grand jury. I Both men are charged with jthe theft of about 3.600 pounds of copper cable from the Fort iDods 0 . Des Moines & Southern railroad, a mile north of Kelley. {Nevada Woman Asking Divorce XKYADA-— Mrs. Eunice Barktis, Nevada woman has filed action for divorce from her husband, George iBnrktis. The couple was married at Clarinda Sept. 28, 1929. Judge T. G. Garfield signed an order Tuesday restraining the- defendant from molesting the plaintiff in her home. She asks a elc- crcfi of divorsc, the custody of the two minor chidlren and alimony. —• * SENTENCE SUSPENDED Otis List, 60. of 201 Sumntr ave. nuo was Riven a 10-day suspended s-entenoc, in municipal rotirt, Thursday morning, when he pleaded Riiilty to Intoxication. He was ar- rrstpfi about. T::1?i a .ni. by Patrolman Homer Jonrs and W. M. Sharp. Mental and nervous—Dr. E. 0. Finkenbinder. Cedar Falls; Ethel N. Sylvester, Des Moines; Dr. Reoel H. Sylvester, Des Moines, and Thomas Vance, Ames. Eye, ear, nose and throat—Dr. Grace Doane, Des Moines, and Dr. Harold McCoy, Des Moines. Dental—Dr. W. M. Clark, D. D. S., Dr. Max Darrah, Dr. Merr.'U Shutt, Dr. Richard Kestler, and Dr. James Hoffen all of Des Moines. Physical—Dr. L. M. Downing, Cedar Rapids; Dr. James Dunn, Davenport; Dr. Morgan Foster, Cedar Rapids; Dr. Ben Hamilton, Jefferson; Dr. G. E. Harrison, Mason City; Dr. R. O. Hughes, Ottumwa: M TO FUNERAL Glasgow Rites Held Wed. Afternoon CAMIJKIDCE— While en route to attend funeral services for William T. Glasgow, who was killed in an auto ucvlUcnt south of Ames on the Jefferson highway. Saturday nisht. a brother of Mrs. Glasgow was lu a collision near the same spot and under similar circumstances, Wednesday afternoon. The brother, a Mr. Freeman, was forced to slow down for a farm wagon and was struck from the rear by another car which drove his machine into the wagon. None was injured, however. Mr. Glasgow was killed when his car was struck from the rear and overturned in the ditch. The driver of the other car, Joe Mayhew of Des Moines. said he started to pass the Glasgow car, but found himself cut off by another car coming from the opposite direction. Coroner D. G. Wills made an investigation of the accident Monday, and decided that no inquest would be necessary. Funeral services for the accident victom were held from the Glasgow farm home, south of here, Wednesday at 2 p. ni. The Rev. J. Wesley Peterson, pastor of the United Brethren church, officiated. Buri was in the White Oak cemetery. Except for six years spent in Calhoun county, Mr. Glasgow had resided all his life in Story county. He was born June S, 1866. near Nevada, and when 19 years old went to Calhoun county. There he married Ellen Freeman of Lake City, Feb. 14, 1887, the couple returning tQ Story county in 1891. Mr. Glasgow leaves his wife; five sons, Walter of Jefferson City, Ore., who has been ill in a hospital for the past 12 weeks, Ira of Lake City, Clarence of Independence, Rorner of Chicago, and Russell of Clarinda; four daughters, Mrs. Olive Savacool of Auburn, Mrs. A. R. Sparks of Moline, 111., Mrs. Erma Spangler of Clinton and Mrs. Irva Hansen of Ames; four sisters and IS grandchildren. Mitchell Sees No Danger to Constitution DES MOINES (HE)—Richard F. Mitchell, chief justice of Iowa's supreme court in a strong plea for law observance, discounted fears expressed for the overthrow of federal constiution in nls keynote address before the state democratic judicial convention in session here Thursday. "The courts must fail in an interpretation of the law," Mitchell said, "before the constitution itself is in danger." '-*At the present time we hear a great deal of discussion about the constitution of the United States. The American people know it was intended to be and has been adapt- Rioting Strikers Fail to Shatter Kohler's Employer-worker Ideals Wisconsin Industrialist Discusses Effort Build Model Village to Governor Walter J. Kohler, who tended roaring factory furnaces himself In his youth, said Thursday that rioting strikers have failed to shatter his ideals of friendly em- ployer-employe relations, altho they did a thoro job of shattering the windows of his plant. The man who make pink, green and lavender bathtubs popular sat in his office amid a litter of broken glass. National guardsmen outside patrolled the streets of the model industrial village bearing his name seeking to prevent a repetition of the violence which brought two deaths. "1 am not disillusioned about the relations that can be built up." said this industrialist, whose administration as governor in 1931 and 1932 was praised by organized labor. The praise was volunteered in the face of an open shop policy followed by Kohler in his plant. "This strike was not called by our workers. There were relatively fe.w of them in it. Outsiders caused it." Kohler said that in the midst of the labor troubles he found consolation in the fact that residents of he village of Kohler had been loyal their garden village when the lob attacked the plant. "Less than 2 per cent of the Kohler villagers were involved in this strike," he said. "To me that is an indication of their loyalty for their community and the company with which they are identified." The village of Kohler, developed by its early residents under the leadership of the manufacturer, was not a paternalistic project, he emphasized. Kohler was designed as an "American garden village, American in government with an authentic American spirit of individual responsibility and achievement." A subsidiary of the company built many of the diversified modern homes without profit, but employes financed the purchase thru regular building and loan channels. Winding paved streets, bright flowers, recreation places and mod- est but beautiful homes are typical of the village. The families of men who toil ut the furnace or lathe, neighbor without caste ideas with white collar clerks or company «• ecutives. Kohler combed Europe and America for ideas for development of the model village and other industrialists with humanitarian instincts came to copy it. "There isn't another industrial village in the world like it," he said proudly. "No member of the Kohler family is on the village board or other governing body. They set the taxes on their own property and mine. 1 pay mine without protest." Kohler associates, as evidence of his interest in his employes and the development of pleasant surroundings for them, pointed out that Kohler himself abandoned the 12-hour day for furnace workers in favor of an eight-hour day back in the 1890's after tending the factories himself as a youth. Likewise, under his direction, the company adopted a plan for industrial accident insurance several years before it was required by law. Present wages and amount of work are no more satisfactory to company executives today than they are to certain dissatisfied workers and the subject of what to do about, it is the principal topic of executive conferences, the officers said. Under present conditions they can do no more than they are doing, they added. The company averaged 50 weeks of continuous work a y«ar before the depression; never laid oft* workers prior to August, 1933, and maintained full time and wages for workers until February, 1931, when it reduced only their time 10 per cent. Dr. Helen Johnston, Des Dr. Dennis Kelley, Des Moines; Moines; Dr. J. C. McKitterick, Burlington; Dr. B. A. Melgaard, Sioux City; Dr. Fred Moore, Des Moines; Dr. Geo. Murphy, Waterloo; Dr. Nelle Noble, Des Moines; Dr. Arnold Smythe, Des Moines; Dr. D. S. Hill, Des Moines; Dr. J. R. Thornell, Council Bluffs; and Dr. Raymond Cohen, Des Moines. Measurements—Dr. Bernard C. Barnes and Dr. D- C- Wirtz, both of Des Moines. Nearly 500 Iowa babies are expected to participate in this year's contest. The event is open to any child between 12 and 36 months. Four hundred dollars in prizes and trophies will be awarded. Entries for the contest close Wednesday, August S. Entry blanks may be had by writing A. R. Corey, secretary of the fair at Des Moines. RABBIT DIED OF GRIEF OAKDALE, Cal., (UJ!) —Conclusive evidence that mother love is shown even in rabbits was given here, according to H. Kerston, rancher. Six small rabbits owned by Kerston had been overcome by j heat. The doe returned to the hutch after eating to discover the death of l\er brood. She took one look at the sorrowful sight, and then calmly laid down and died, Kerston said. able and flexible in the solutions of the changing requirements of a changing civilization." Pointing out that no real danger confronts the constitution while j the United States supreme court exists, Mitchell said. "Those who believe the constitution is in serious danger forget or ignore the fact that the court of the land in orderly fashion will decide all constitutional questions as they arise." Justice Mitchell hailed the New Deal as the stimulant which aroused the nation from the depths of despair caused by the depression, instilled a new hope into the people and is leading them to a new SAVE HALF THRU FREE TEXT GIFTS (Continued ir»;;: F;-so Onf I indication of the interest students have taken in that work. There were very few books from science courses received. But every Latin tfxt which had been in use for the past 50 years, he said, came in. In several subjects, the contributions thus far have constituted nearly half the total required number for the course. Tuition Includes Books Tuition pupils will receive free tex'.s a? well as all others, Mr. Davis said. He had recommended to the board of education that some increase be mad-e In tuition rates because of th? installation of free texts, hut the board decided against it. Tuition will remain the same as for last year, with free texts included. Further contributions of text books may be made at nny time hrforc school opeiiS. Books may be left either at the school office or at Roosevelt school. The general school office will he moved Friday from the high school building to Whittlor school to make wny for a junior hlph 1 jjclinol class room in the hi;h *rhool. day. "In a. few months," he said, "the New Deal has routed despair, restored confidence and let hope live again in the hearts of men." "The herculean task faced by the president as he assumed the responsibility of saving the nation from ruin, was one that could easily have discouraged a man who did not possess the optimism, enthusiasm and courage of Franklin Roosevelt," Judge Mitchell said. The keynoter also paid high tribute to Gov. Clyde L. Herring, declaring it was fortunate that Iowa should choose such an able business man as its chief executive at such a critical moment in the affairs of state. Iowa democrats assembled on Thursday to nominate four candidates for justice of the state supreme court. A half dozen names were under discussion, but it was believed the field would be narrowed down in pre-convention discussion so that there would be little delay in the session. Following the convention the democratic state central committee was to meet to chart democracy's course thru the autumn political campaign. Party headquarters have been permanently established in a hotel here so the committee is virtually ready to start its campaign at this time. New York Stocks Close Today Youth Pleads Not Guilty to Death Charge NORMAN, Olila., <U.B> -- A pale haggard youth sat in his jail cell here Thursday, at the end of a frantic flight from disgrace. He was Neal ?. T yers, 21, junior in the pharmacy school of the University of Oklahoma. Wednesday afternoon he pleaded not guilty to charges of murdering his campus sweetheart, beautiful Marian Mills, in an effort to prevent impending motherhood. » >* Three- weeks i-.go Myers and the girl, chosen beauty queen of the school of engineering, sought permission to stay overnight at the home of Mrs. Hazel Brown, fraternity ho ise cook. They were distraught. Myers introduced the girl as his wife, confided to Mrs. Brown she was expected a baby. They wanted to stay there while Miss Mills took some medicine in an effort to thwart motherhood. Mrs. Brown consented. Miss Mills collapsed. Myers, panic stricken, called a. doctor, then fled. His sweetheart, was dead when medical aid arrived. "I've committed no crime. But I couldn't stand the d!s£ra,ce," sobbed Myers when he returned at his father's insistence to stand trial. "I don't know wheer I was running to." His frantic flight led him to the Mexican border, back thru Texas, Oklahoma and to Colorado, from where he voluntarily returned. ragged and dirty. He will remain in Jail until his trial in September. NKW YORK <r.E> — Following are Thursday's closing b'.ds on the New York stock exchange: American Can .... flaVi American Locomotive 18% American T. ami T 110 1 /: Anaconda..-. HM; Atchlson T. and S. F 31% Bethlehem Stce-1 28% C. antl N. W. Com 6% Chrysler 35',; DuPont 87 General Electric 18% General Motors 28 "A International Harvester 27 Montgomery Ward 23% New Yorls Centra! ..21'/i Pennsylvania ft. R 21 Sears-Roebuck 36 Standard Oil of N. .1 43% r. S. Rubber U I'. S. Ste-e-l 35U Stril(i;;nl Oil of'Inrl. . -"H Cities Seivlcfi 1% CHICAGO '(IIE>—Livestock commission firms threatened Thursday to resume business in the Union stockyards despite a strike of 800 .stock handlers employed by the stockyards company. C. E. Schultz, president of the livestock exchange, predicted as union leaders and officers of the stockyards company met again with federal mediators that the nine-day-old walkout would be settled soon. He admitted, however, that many commission men, hardest hit of all trading units affected by the strike, will attempt to resume business with their own livestock handlers if a truce is not immediately reached. Em- ployes of the commission firms and of the stockyards Belong .to different, but affiliated, unions. The commission bouse employes are not on strike. Union leaders pointed out that violence which shook the huge stockyards during a strike last winter has been avoided in this walkout because shippers have been requested to send their cattle elsewhere. Resumption of business, it was feared, would bring striking men and workers into conflict. Waterspar ENAMEL for Porch Floors H. L. Munn Lumber Company Ph6ne 2 «"**' 9(frM "P 1 ""* Treasure" will be discon until the opening of the "New Oipltol." . .

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