'AMES DAILY TRIBUHE-TIMES, AMIS. IOWA, TEIDAY, AUGUST 3, 1934. 'BUT BOTH IV AMU' LOCALS Hit. H. X. Mul* and daughter*, JUrr EUttbeth *nd Suzanne of £ ffcUftdelpbi*. Pa., left Friday niorn- Jte (or ttheJbyvllle, ill., where they Will sp«iM« U>* summer with Mrs. •«•!*' parents. Mrs. Bemls, who femtrlr rwided here has been en- Joptttt ft visit wltto old friends. Pro*, and Mn. A. H .Kimball and 4*ttfht«r Margaret have gone to TMtpltr p«rk at Spirit Lake for a north'* vacation outing. They wer« accompanied by Miss Dorothy Dyer who will remain for 10 days. Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Davidson utf family, the Misses Phylis and tote and John Davidson moved \iMday from Boone to Ames. :n«y are residing at 321 North Uis*ell avenue. Mr- and Mrs. Ray Koontz and KUUy left Sunday morning for )mtht, Neb., after a three day itit here with relatives. The ; Kwntz family who has resided in lines for many years moved re- i ently to Omaha. Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Parsons of Jetroit, Mich., have arrived for a islt in the home of Mr. Parsons' tarents, Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Par- ions, 611% Duff avenue. Mrs. Clyde Shimer, June Red; nan and Mary Johnston had their onsils removed Thursday at the lary Greeley hospital. All are : ecovering nicely. Mrs. R. A. Gasal and son James of Kansas City, Mo., are guests in the parental J. F. Buttolph home, 914 Fifth street. Mr. Buttolph's sister, Mrs. S. A. Elliott of Boone Is also visiting in the Buttolpb home. Hon. 0. J. Relmers and wife of Rock Rapids visited over night Wednesday in the home of Mrs. J. E. Marsh, 2910 West street. Mr. Relmers was a delegate to the democratic judicial convention held in Des Moines Thursday. From Des Molnes the couple motored to Burlington for a visit in the home of their daughter Mrs. K. M. Wallace. Kenneth Wallace who was graduated from the civil engineering division at Iowa State college in 1931 Is now inspector of piling on the Mississippi river locks at Burlington. Miss Florence Woods resumed her duties as stenographer in the agricultural engineering division at Iowa State college after a month's vacation. Miss Woods returned Tuesday night from a two weeks motor trip thru the Dells in Wisconsin to Grand Rapids, Mich., and Chicago. At Grand Rapids she attended the north central conference of Business and Professional Women's club in session July 22 to 25. Miss Woods was accompanied on the trip by Mrs. Jessie Bickelhaupt. OUT OUR WA 1 By Williams 7 SAY, SCJGAR, -TUP.W ON THE PLEASE? SOU'RE HiQHT THERE BY IT. SAY, LISSBM ! V I <SOT A JOB, L AN' YOU GOT JOS, AM 1 I'M r=^> JOHNSON BLASTS AT i DINIALS OF EECOVERY i (Continued from Huge One.) States has moved upward from the i ate of passage of the NIRA, he said, while every other industrial i ountry has retrogressed. "It is bad enough to say that the 1 resident's program has not been Jejponsible for recovery," he added, "but some go a step further ind .say It actually has retarded lecovery. "We welcome criticism, but we would prefer it to be true. Both of these statements are not one inch'short of libel on the public welfare." . From defense of NRA's economic position the general switched to a smoking assault on newspaper opponents, whom he described as "ft weariness to the heart and a grievous ailment to the stomach." Reporters, he said, are forced to "prostitute their talents in libelous and- misleading stories pandered as news at the behest of opinionated bosses." "I protest that it is not freedom of the .press," he added, "to suppress or garble important news of public affairs which happens not to be in accord with some editorial policy or opinion." Dr. Brinkley Again in Race Pioneer Woman i- Of Courity Dies In Colo Thurs. WHV MOTHERS 6ET GRAY. COLO — Mrs. Joan Elwood. 85, pioneer resident of Story county, died at the home of her children here, about 5 p. m.. Thursday, She had been in ill health about a year, and suffered a stroke June 4 from which shs did not recover. Funeral services w'ill be held Sunday at 2 p. m. from the Methodist church, with the Rev. W. M. Scheuermann, pastor of the church, officiating. Burial will be in the Colo cemetery. Mrs. Elwood was born August 16, 1S48, at Shelbyville, 111., the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Utterback of Des Moines. The family came to Iowa by covered wagon and oxen in 1S52, settling in the east part of Nevada township. The county's population then was 46 souls. About 40 years ago, Mrs. Elwood and her husband moved to Colo. He has been dead many years. Surviving are three sons and one daughter, Guy of Minneapolis, Sam and Fred of Colo, and Mrs. Rose Sellers of Ames. There are three grandchildren and five great grandchildren. • Rabbit Hunting Delays Drive for New Bounties ONTARIO, Ore. (C.E) — Rabbit hunters Friday awaited posting of additional bounties before another "50,000 drive" is started. Malheur county farmers trapped or poisoned 40,000 rabbits, for which they received 2% cents per pair of ears before the bounty fund was exhausted. In liis third spectacular campaign for tlie Republican nomination for governor of Kansas, Dr. J: It. Brink ley, goat gland rpccmlisl, is shown hero at WicliHu. as lie appealed for vulcs. In hi.s t\vo previous rates as an independent, Hrink- Ify lost by a narrow margin. His medical license has becu revoked by the state. CLOSED BANK PAYS 90 POT. DIVIDEND (Continued from Pag* One) ed bgnk under direction of H. C. Smith as conservator. In September, 1933, examiners announced that 1137,503.44 of the bank's assets were good, with only ?76.196.4G doubtful or worthless. The bank was finally closed November 3, with \V". J. Lalor as temporary receiver. He was replaced by Receiver Ryan December 18. It is to Mr. Ryan's excellent work in liquidating the assets of the bank that the early payment of 90 per cent has been accomplished, and the entire community is according to him the credit for this achievement CURIOUS WORLD By William Ferguson SINGE 1800 A;D., ABOUT ONE HUNDRED MILLION PERSONS HAVE 6EEN KILLED M EAT SO SLOWLY THAT THEY FINISH ONE /WEAL ONIV IN TIME 70 BEGIN ON THE NEXT ONE. ARE A FAVORITE FOOD AMONG .MANY CANADIAN INDIAN TRI6ES. 8-5 THE »loth is the perfection ot deliberation. Every movement \s in slow motion. It has been estimated that a really swift sloth could make a mllo In :<( hours, hut II. Is certain that none over made this record, for (he animal cannot be forced to move con- lor any length ot lime. I Austrian Troops March Off to War lust "0 years ago Austrian troops marched off to war like their modern successors, who are shown above in a photograph cabled from Europe. This company was about to entrain in Vienua tor Cann- tuia where their enemies were rebellious Nazis; but as in the days when Austrian troops conducted themselves conspicuously on the Italian and Western fronts, their field equipment was distinguished by i rifles and the famous steel helmets. UTTERBAGK TALKS AT MAMLL FETE leading corporations. Government employment, aside from purely relief and "made work" programs, but including the civilian conservation j corps and the military, is estimated 'around 1,500,000 persons. The American Telephone Telegraph Co., including its subsidiar- 5 AAf\ A J S~\ ' grupn i_o., inciuaing JLS suusmiar- ,UUU Attend Upening les, the country's largest business Day's Progi-am MAXWELL—An estimated 5,000 corporation persons attended the opening session Thursday of the annual two- day Old Settlers' picnic and reunion held in the city park here. The main address on Friday afternoon's program was by Judge Hubert Utterback of Des Moine?,, democratic nominee for sixth district congressman. Concerts by the Maxwell band were given Thursday and Friday mornings, the band playing a half lour concert preceding Judge Ut- erback's talk Friday. Special mu- iic was given by the girls' chorus of Maxwell and by the Old Settler's chorus. Ball games were each afternoon and kittenball games were scheduled for both eve ning's. One of the interesting events of Friday was the Old Settler's hour ollowing the talk by Judge Utterback, at which time the oldsr settlers reminisced of days gone by. Many interesting "yarns" were heard. enterprise, recently had 291,000 on its payroll. The United States steel had 158,032 and the Pennsylvania railroad, the nation's largest carrier, 147,200. General Motors had few more than 100,000. The regular and temporary em- ployes of the government, numbering 911,234, are to receive in the current fiscal year total salary payments of $1,022,030,988. Military personnel will receive $209,395,719, according to the budget bureau, and pensioners such as veterans and employes a total of $453,098,937. View of 'Old Faithful/ Always On Time, to Adorn New Stamp —li New York Stocks Close Today | NEW YORK IU.E) — Following are closing bids on the New York stock exchange: Ame:!can Can flo 1 ^ American Locomotive .... • • ISVi American T. and T 109% Anaconda 11% Atchison T. and S. F 50% Chrysler 32% Corn Products • • 62 DuPont 87% General Electric 18% General Motors 27V4 International Haivpster 26% Montgomery Ward 23 New York Central 20-% Pennsylvania R. R 2lMi Sears-Ropbuclc 3i> Standard Oil of ,N. J. 4S',i Rtudebaker 2% t!. S. Rubber 1S-14 U. S. Stfel ...... 34^ VVestinghouse Klectrlc 30% Standard Oil of Ind 25\ Cities Service .... 1% TO SPEAK IN IOWA Will Address Teachers In November DKS MOINES (I'.P) -- Announcement of plans Friday for the 79th annual Iowa State Teachers association convention rm-*led that Secretary of Labor Frances Perkins will speak before the teachers November 2. Miss Perkins will be the third new dealer In recent months to appear before un lowa audience. Rexford Tugwell. undersecretary of agriculture, spoke before the bankers state convention here in June and General Hugh S. Johnson, NRA administrator, spoke before the state dairy cattle congress at Waterloo, la., last month. Charles F. Pye, secretary of the teachers' organization, announced the convention would hold sessions Nov. 1. 2 and 3. He said the list of speakers who will appear "far outshines that of any in the past decade." In addition to Miss Perkins, the Rev. S. Parkes Cadman. famous radio pastor and former president of ahe American Federation of Churches of Christ In America, will spealt. Pye described Cadman as "one of the great spiritual leaders of our generation." Everett Dean Martin, author of "The Meaning of a Liberal Education," "Liberty" and other best seller« in the non-fiction field will speak Nov. 3, Pye said. Martin is superintendent of the Peoples' Institute of New York, one of the most revolutionary and successful adult educational ' experiments ever launched, according to Pye, Mist Agnes Samuelson, superintendent of public instruction in Iowa, will appear on the same program with her annual address to the teachers. Additional speakers will include: E. W. Butterfleld, Connecticut education commissioner; Dr. G. Bromley, president of DePauw university; Dr. Charles J, Woodbridge, secretary of the Independent Board for Presbyterian Foreign Missions; Dr. W. S. Gray, dean of the Coll€ge of Education, TJni- venity of Chicago; and Dr. J. M. Glass, professor of secondary education in Rollins college, Florida. Present officers of the association are: President, Miss Anna Lyman, Corning:; vice-president, H. A. Lynn, Newton; treasurer. Clay D. Slinker, Des Moines. and secretary. Charles F. Pye, Des Molnes. SWIMMERS NEEDED ALMANAC CHICAGO, (EE)— Mike Cudahy. 23, and Bob Larson, 19, selected H dark night; went to a public beach; went swimming in the nude; felt safe under cover of darkness; -were surprised when the moon came up and more surprised when arrested by police who reprimanded them, then advised that they buy an almanac. 7,538,836 GET FEDEBAL MONEY (Contimifd rrom Pace One.i of dollars, and is being met by either tax collections or by sovcrn- merit boirowinKs. A measure of the alze of the government's operations I? shown in a comparison of Mm government'« i pay roll with some oC the.country'* CHIEF EXECUTIVE LANDS IN OREGON (Continued from Ha^e One, t ing sightseers wto put off from Astoria as soon as word was received that the two 10,000-ton cruisers had arrived. Highly Pleased by Tour Mr. Ro&sevelt, highly pleased with his tour, especially as regards Hawaii, was scheduled to reach Washington, Aug. 9, remaining there until Aug. 28, when he will establish temporary white house offices at his ancestral home at Hyde Park. X. Y., until the end of September. While here he was expected to discuss the results of his survey with Secretary of War George H. Dern and Secretary of the Interior Harold Ickes, both of whom will accompany him at least part of the way eastward from Portland. The president will board his special train at Bonneville, motoring to the dam site after a brief automobile parade thru the streets of Portland. The only major address on the run eastward was scheduled to ome at St. Paul. Minn,, altho he s down for a speech at Green Bay, Wis., in connection with the tercentenary celebration of Wis- onsin. Kvery G3 minutes a beautifully curvins column of »*««»» out of the ground in Yellowstone park, rising o a height of more than 100 feel, and bursting Into a smother of ncatea "Old Faithful" Reyser. shown above. Performing schedule and prcscntinK a scene ot marvelous bouiH.es to thousands of visitors who throng near H every £ay of U, ing s,,u,on. It was discovered by Jim Brldgcr, r,o «d^out, hft M.VS crvi-led nith dorl^ion when he nrst told of is mane s. A Siclm of U>, famous w«r wil. n.Jorn one «f . £« new .lamp. Uitiir.ri liv tun 1'oslofflcft Dooarliucni. thert and in nearby Farrnersvllle, Dtvernon and Springfield. Mr*. Luther Letuar, Tallula, was struck and injured by a falling tree. KANSAS CITY, Mo. (U.R)—The tremendous toll in crops and livestock of the great southwest drouth continued to mount Friday as the section feared repetition of t«n- peratures that resulted In a terrific casualty list until lowered last week by light showers and breezes from out of the north. There was no indication in even the most optimistic quarters of a drenching rain in the offing to break the drouth. It has been estimated at least 10 Inches would be needed to restore the soil to normal. Kansas City registered 103 degrees Thursday; Oklahoma City, 102; Dallas, Texas, 93: Lincoln, Neb., 94; Omaha. 92; Chicago, 96; St. Louis. 100; Columbia, Mo., 103. The forecast Friday was for fair and not quite so warm for Missouri, Nebraska and Kansas. Oklahoma was scheduled for partly cloudy and cooler weather, but not even light showers was forecast for the four states. Slight Temperature Rise Expected DES MOINES (U.E)—A slight rise In temperatures over the state was forecast Friday but th« rise was not expected to cause much discomfort. Forecaster Charles D. Reed said the southwest part of the state probably would get warmer than other portions. Temperatures there were expected to hit the middle nineties by afternoon. Moderate temperatures continued over the remainder of the state. Thursday's maximum was 102 at Keokuk and the minimum was 51 at Atlantic. Keokuk was the only station that reported temperatures above 100 degrees. Traces of rain were recorded at Iowa City and Cedar Rapids. Little Change in Weather at Ame* Slightly higher temperatures were recorded Friday in Ames, but otherwise there was no change in prevailing weather conditions. The sky was clear, the wind was In the northwest and the barometer which had risen substantially was reading 29.4 inches at 2 p. m. Temperature readings at the municipal light plant were: Thursday. 2 p. m., 91; 3 p. m., 91; 4 p. m., 90; 5 p.-m. f S9; 6 p. m.. 89; 7 p. m., 84; S p. m., SO; 9 EIGHT KILLED IN MICHIGAN STORM (Continued from Page One.) an excursion steamer was blown ground, leaving 1,400 excursionists marooned at Tashmoo island park, where they were waiting to board the steamer for Detroit. The crew was rescued. M. G. Willett and his 10-year-old on, Bobby, were drowned in Cass ,ake, Mich. Charles Van Blaircdum was killed near Detroit when the wind blew his car from the road. Mrs. O. "W. Pickard, 38, and her wo children, Lucille, 11, and Herry, 6, Were drowned in Lake St Ciair when their boat overturned. Michael Roddy, 84. Big Rapids, ell dead of heart attack as he watched the storm. An unidentified man died £t Flint when he suffered a heart attack while clearing away a tree fallen "n the street. Small communities, as they reestablished communication with .he outside world, reported multi- :udes of minor Injuries, in both Michigan and Illinois storm territories. The Illinois tornadoes, hopskotch- ing thru three counties, spent their torce on four communities and their neighboring farm lands. Most extensive damage was at Tallula. Buildings were leveled TOMORROW Sat.-Sun. MARRY ME ... OR ELSE! He wasn't the groom . . he wasn't even the _^ best man . . but he'd vf do 'til a better one came along! t IV TWO FlIES W ihn tod rtirir off»0fi«< «»«> r" prod.ec S.SM.MO.OOO.OOO FUBS IN ONB SUMMER Filet, tnciqaltttt *ndoth«rtaieet* *rtth« mo«t4»nf*ro«**l>l B *VP,* t ett In r our hom«. They «pr** d d '«- tt» «nd dmh. G«»rt T»>" ht V}2 Wlnst thcie vll« trentut**. »!» thtra wl»h PLY-TOX... TnvUon^ M* ftn»m» V.TOX -yfti^ PLUS Ruth Etting in "SONG OP FAME" 'JACK & THE BEANSTALK" Technicolor Cartoon 20c to 5 p. m. First Show I Sun., »:80 Sat. Nite 7:80 J to 11:30 Eve. Sic p. in.. 77; 10 P- »>. 7$; a p. m ., 75; 12 p. m.. 70; Friday, i ». m.. 69; 2 a. m.. GS; 3 ». m., «T; 4 a. »., 6«; 6 a. iu.. 6«: « *. m.. «4: 7 a. m., 66; 8 a. m., 74; 9 a. m.. 79; 10 a- m-, 82; 11 a. m.. 88; 12 m., 90: 1 p. m., 90; 2 p. m., 93. Maximum temperature Thursday. 91 degrees; minimum Friday, 64 degrees. ^_ Sat. Special! Al»o *und»y »• m. FREE, approprt. »t« size va«« or basket with «very bouqutt. EVERTS Waterspar ENAMEL for Cement Floor* H. L. Munn Lumber Company Phon« 2 BUTLER AUTOMATIC Coal Stoker is not a luxury It provides clean, automatic heat at a saving. Sold exclusively by SCHOENEMAN BROS CO. West End of Main Phone 304 TWIN STAR TONITE m SAT. RICH PLUS—Patsy Kelly Comedy and Popeye Cartoon "TWIN STAR" SUNDAY AND JHON. "YOU AHE A SPY! . . Love is a luxury denied you!" It's Catchy, New,Unnsu«l! WHAT GASOLINE 99 MILLION FOOT-POUNDS PER GALLON? SINCLAIR H-G GASOLINE Max Duitch Super Service Station Northwest Comer 5th & Burnett Arnold Loeschen, Lincoln Way & Duff L R. RESHMAN, Bulk Agt., Ph. 2287-) Agent Sinclair Refining Company, Inc.
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