Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 4, 1934 · Page 1
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 1

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 4, 1934
Page 1
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l: PAOC TWO AMES DAILY TRIBUTE TIMES, AMES. IOWA. SATURDAY, AUGUST 4. 1934. •BUY BETTER IN AMES' LOCALS OUT OUR WAY 8«rertl member* of patriotic or- ftoliatioai *re planning to go to Sl»t«r Friday, Aug. 10, to attend the birthday party of Hon. Oley Nelton. Mr. Nelson who will be 90 yem old on this date is holding hit mnlversary party in Nelson park In the afternoon and evening. Mr. and Mr*. W. B. Durell, Mr. »nd Mrs. L. 0. Dixon and Mr. and Mr*. Harold Glebelstein have been attending sessions of the state convention of Iowa Rural Mail Carriers as»ociatlon and auxiliary, which were held in Cherokee. The three day convention was to close Saturday evening. Mrs. Mary Whitfleld underwent aa operation Saturday morning at the Mary Greeley hospital. Tom Yeager was operated on Friday evening at the Mary Greeley hospital. Clifton Adams has been removed from the Mary Greeley hospital to the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Darwin B. Adams. Adams underwent an emergency operation recently. His condition is reported to be good. Mr. and Mrs. Wililam McLaughlin left Saturday for Omaha. Neb., where they will make their home. Mr. and Mrs. P.. W. Crum and daughter Betty have gone to Cass lake, Minnesota for a three weeks By William* Mrs. T. Thompson and son George are spending the week end at the T. Nelson home lu Webster City. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Biddle of Nevada are parents of a -son born July 31 at the home of Mrs. Biddie's parents in Clarion. Mother and son are doing nicely. The condition of Mrs. T. W. Baldus Crawford avenue, who was injured in a fall at her home, re- j mains about the same. Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Manning and daughter Virginia are enjoying a vac- tion tour in Minnesota and the Black Hills. S. D. Mrs. F. S. Wilkins who underwent an operation at the Methodist hospital in Des Moines, July 23 is getting along very nicety. It is expected Mrs. Wilkins will be able to return to her home here Monday. Frank E. Judge, former Ames man and son of Joseph A. Judge, farmer residing -west of Ames, has been transferred from the Webster City store of Montgomery Ward and company to the company's store at Hastings. Neb. The transfer came without advance notice by telegram last. week. Mrs. Judge is" spending a few days with, her parents in Boone awaiting completion of arrangements to move to Mr. Judge before his transfer to Webster City last Oc- SEE TH 1 BULL Of TH' WOOPS CAM KEEP UP HIS DKSWITV. ON A THING JJkE -THIS— IT HAS ME YAWPlN' AN 1 QASPlM'UKE A FISH. THAT AVN'T DIGNITY/ THAT'S JOST TH 1 SLI6HT DIFFERENCE BETWEEN US AND A BIG SHOT- HE'S THINK/N 1 TH' SAME THINS AS VDU AW' ME - \YHAT WOULD HAPPEN, IF THIS THING JUMPED TRACK? OfJLV HE DOW'T LET A JJTTJ-E THIN 6 YAWPS AKJD GASPS INTERFERE WITH HIS THINKIM 1 . > vacation outing- Mr. Crurn came recently from Washington. D. C., !tobe r was with the Ames Montgom- where he is employed. [ery Ward store. Sistie and Buzzie See Fair With Father; Mrs. Dall to Washington CHICAGO O>—The white house grandchildren went to the World's lair Friday. Accompanied by their father. Sistie and Buzzie Dall visited the Enchanted Island at a Century of Progress. There they saw the miniature train which chugs its way thru toylantl, the seven foot £iant gateman, the pony ranch aud a score of sasdet machines to delight the hearts of any youngster. Curtis Dall,.divorced husband of Anna Eleanor' Roosevelt Dall. received custody of the children Friday in a maneuver executed by federal secret ssrvice men which eliminated a face to face meeting of the couple. Mrs. Dall arrived with her children from Nevada, where she obtained a divorcs Monday. Sistie and Buzzie, their grinning Negro nurse, Katie, and the secret service men went to the front platform where Dall was waiting. Mrs. Dall left by a rear entrance. Sistie spied her father first and broke away from the secret service man to jump in his arms. Turks Frown On Sex Yarns In Newspaper ANKARA. Turkey, O>—Sex appeal is banned from press and art, "Hello sweet." Dall called. And ihen added "Hello, little fellow" as Buzzie came up, too. QUESTIONED IN BANK HOLDUP Hattery Holding Pair in County Jail NEVADA —Sheriff J K- Hattery Saturday revealed that I'atil EK- Kers. serving 10 days in the county [ jail ou a check i barge, and who was in the Koland branch of the Story County State bank when the bank was held up. July 1M. has teen questioned in i-ounectiou with the holdup. A second man, Arnold lletiness, LM. of Marslialltown. who (lie sheriff learned was a friend of ERgtrs and in whose possession was found the muzzle piece sawed from a shotgun, was arrested Thursday I night and is being held for further ' questioning in connection with the holdup. Egsers is a former State Center school athletic coach. Henness ivas said to have been seen with Eggers Henness denied at first that he iwned a shotgun, but when officers found the muziV? piece, he ad- ted he had the gun and had sawed the piece off. But the stock of tho weapon could not be found, and j _.. : .. ..... Sere" "Wai*"* 1 ** ^ ™ *™" I THREE GUARDS RESIGN " MUs 'severie Parker, bank clerk HUNTSVILLK. TPX. (I'.D—Three into whose face two well-dressed suards P.I the Texas State prison Revise Radio Facilities at L Geneva Failure MayBringU.S. Stereopticon slides showing var-! ious phases of skyscraper construe- i j I tion were shown in conection -with | two children to the fair. Mrs. Dall, who wore a checked tweed traveling coat and green scarf, rested before continuing on to Washington Friday Bight. She said there was "nothing" to reports of a romance with a Washington newspaper man. "I'm going home to work on writing and radio talks," she said. ! Glenn E. Grubbs, operator recently appointed to the technical staff of Iowa State's broadcasting station WOI, have been busy at their new jobs making improvements for sending facilities. :T tion were snown in cuuecuon wun | f . _. .... a lecture on that subject given by I f\ ten IA Mil PI TIP Prof Frank Kerekes of the civil JLUlVUiC-A dV,J.AH- Prof. Frank Kerekes of the civil engineering department at Iowa State college, before the Ames Kiwanis club, Friday noon. The slides were chiefly pictures showing steps in construction of .. ,, , , ;;iivj »•> Ji-ifo C't.CL/o ii-i vv*^ui«.«jvi.-*v*a \J<L They have laid lines between ihe I (he noted E ire SuUe bulld j ng ln station in engineering annex and_ music hall for the purpose of Special to the Tribune-Times. ALEXANDRIA, Minn. — Robert W. F. Schmidt of Ames began his duties here this week as junior civil engineer in aeronautics on the staff of the bureau of aeronautics of the "United States department of commerce. He will be associated here with Airway Engineer Ray Hess in airway conditioning and construction on the Minneapblis- j Fargo-Seattle airline under an ap- Ipointment by the chief of the bur- jeau of aeronautics. Robert W. F. Schmidt is the son !oi Prof, and Mrs. L. B. Schmidt of [Ames. Notification of the appointment was received here Monday by- Mr. Schmidt and he left on : Tuesday with his wife for Alexandria, and many aspects of human inter- concluding a six-weeks visit at his est are frowned upon by pedagog- i parents' horae^ Professor Schmidt ically minded Kemalist govern-1 "d^U .«^ ' Like a good father it is trying I A»es Wednesday to educate the population and keep ! Mr. Schmidt, a graduate of Ames away unwholesome and dangerous ! i high and later a student at Iowa spiritual food. The press is, therefore, not permitted to report suicides, or to publish pictures of the victims because descriptions might entice romantic, or unbalanced readers to imitation. Suicides Dscrease Shukri Kaya Bty, minister DI" the inttrior. to whose department pnss matters belong, recently State college, is a former employe 1 land was in charge of improvements . [costing about $35,000. When the depression halted de- of the Iowa State Highway commission where he was engaged in preliminary road surveys in 1927 and 1928. " His airport and aeronautics experience dales from 1929, when he entered the service of the Curtlss Airports corporation. ]n two years he was assigned to projects in Illinois, Michigan, Ohio, and California. As resident engineer at Cur. . . ...._.,, iiss field, San Mateo, Cal., he con- ns press decide suicides in Turkey h , preliminary survey had diminished by not less thau * 75 per cent. Divorces and other untappv family affairs come under a similar ban. Colorful descriptions of crimes are forbidden as (.ending to encourage "herostratism." Under a new lav.- just published, restrictions have been lightened and the functions of (lie "Direction Generale of the Press" havt: been extended to movies, broadcasting, to the theaters and to phonograph records. Second Goebbels Vedad Nedim Bey. the young austere chief of this department has thus become the .losef Goebbels of Turkey. His conception of the press and of othrr ir.eans of influencing public opiLion radically differs from western ideas Everything, pertaining to sex. Is to be excluded, and the part re- Served to happenings of the day of non-political character and to "human interest" news reduced In a one or two rolumn summary. Instead of siiapely legs and pretty faces of screen stars, the reader is to find beautiful sights of the country as veil as new factories and railway bridges reproduced in his paper. National interest in short is fo broadcasting a new series of 15- minute daily programs to begin this fall. The new type of crystal microphone has been installed in the home economics building studio in an effort to improve an 1 simplify the dissemination of the homemaker programs and a new monitoring system to be used for auditioning has been set up. Lewis is now working on the improvement of the carillon broadcasting facilities. Lewis and Grubbs, both technical men of considerable experience have filled vacancies left by Paul Huntsinger and Robert Whitnah, now employed by a Des Moines station. GREAT SCENIC WONDER NAMPA, Idaho, (L'E)—The Craters of the Moon are nothing but lava rock, cinders and wind, ac- land within the state. York Carroll McCarthy, chairman of the new boys and girls work committee. reported on the results of sending six Ames boys to the Y. M. C. A. camp, last week. Letters from each, of the boys and from the camp director were read. Nations Join in Embargo to End Warfare in S. A. GENEVA (U.E) — The first world wide arms embargo— one which, it is hoped, will end the bloody Gran Chaco war between Bolivia and Paraguay— appeared Saturday cording to E. B. Robertson. He's j to be on the way to early enforce- talking about die of Idaho's great- ment. est scenic wonders—a wild, deso- I Classification of replies receiged late region of primitive, barren j at the League of Nations showed that. 26 nations had agreed to prohibit exports of arms to Bolivia | and Paraguay, and that ail of the HIGH PRESSURE DRIVE TO GET OUT NAZI VOTE (Continued from Page One.) accommodate East Prussian fellow landsmen of Hindenburg. When the funeral services start at Tannenburg at 11 a. m. Tues- ' ten nations which had not replied have indicated willingness to participate. League officials hoped to receive their promises next week. The nations whose participation in the embargo is assured may be day memorial services will begin j Divided into four classifications: thru the country in government; j. (Nations which have put the offices and at military garrisons. The services will be broadcast thru loud speakers in public places. There will be a complete standstill of national activity at 11:45. Church bells will itoll from 11 to H:15. Expect 200,000 at - Hindenbiirg Rites HOHENSTEIN, (U.E»—Night and East Prussia dav shifts of conditionally) embargo into effect) — United States, Canada, -Great Britain, France. Russia, Argentina. Australia, Austria. Brazil. Denmark. Dominican Republic. Netherlands. Sweden. Switzerland and Irish free state. 2. (Nations which have agreed i unconditionally) — Italy. Latvia, i Lithuania, Mexico, Panama, Portugal and Spain. 3. (Nations which have agieed Germany. Chile workmen Saturday rushed prep- j an(1 Lruguay. aratlons for funeral services for! 4 - -Japan has not formally ad- velopment work, of the Curtiss com- [president Paul Von Hindenburg j Dfre ^ to tne embargo, but pointed pany. he became associated withj a t; Tannenburg Tuesday. | out that it never has exported arms the Goodyear /eppelin corporation I j t wag estimated that 200.000 lo ' ne warring countries. and was stationed in 1931-32 at persons would attend. One hun- Akron, O., Los Angeles, and Opa Locka, Fla. Recently he has served in an executive capacity in (he transportation department of the The governments which have not drecT*specia"r train's"' will ~ bring replied are Belgium. Cuba, Czecho- visitors from all over Germany, j Slovakia, Finland. Guatemala, Lux- Those on the trains will live in i fmbourg and Jugoslavia. They pre- Pullman cars since there are no v 'ous!y indicated their willingness By R. D. MCMILLAN (U. P. Staff Correspondent) (Copyright 1934 by United Press) PARIS (UP)—The United States and Great Britain were reported Saturday to have been in communication regarding the possibility of cooperation in the Pacific in event the 1035 naval conference Tailed. Though the reports were not confirmed, they came from informed naval quarters here. It was said that the discussions concerned defense plans from Australia to Alaska, based on the possibility that Japan would insist on maintaining its claim to equality, causing the great powers to engage in a building race. The United States, it was said, if the agreement were concluded would proceed with defense plans in Alaska and the Hawaiian Isl- HEART ATTACK Merrill K. Dailey. 11. tanner re- j siding on (lie farm where he was born in North Grunt township. died at his home following « heart attack about 10 ]>. in., Friday. An ambulance and physician summon- eu when lie suffered the attack arrived after his death, which followed the attack within a brief time. He had been in ill health for some (hue. Masonic funeral services will be held Sunday at ".! i>. 111. from the, Adams chapel, with the Hev. Walter A. Morgan, pastor of the First Methodist church, officiating. Burial will be in the Nevada cemetery. All Masons have been requested to meet at the Masonic hall at 2 p. m. Mr. Oailoy was lu.rn Oct. 5, 1S92, th: son of the late Ward Dailey, prominent North Grant farmer. He was a member of Arcadia blue lodge, Joshua chapter. Royal Arch Masons; Gebal council. Koyal and Select Masters, and Ascension eommnndery. Knights Templar. He leaves his wife; four children, William, Isapbene. Margaret Jane and Dorothy, all at. home, and one brother, M. J. Dai ley of Uochelle, la. Drouth Cattle To Be Slaughtered Within the State bandits shoved a sawed-off shotgun, has been unable to identity Henness as one of the pair, and the sheriff said no further evidence had as yet been unearthed to connect him with the holdup. The bandits fled from the bank- when Alice and Helen Kr.lsou. here had resigned Saturday as investigation of the break from the death house July "2 was continued. PHOTO LAB TO CLOSE The Iowa State college photogra- : piiic laboratory will be closed be- it ween Aug. 27 nni! Sept. 10, H. _ daughter of aJcob Enekson. pres- , Koose ,. jn c i, a ,. se of thp visual in . ident of the bank, started to enter ; struclioc sorvice has announced thru a rear door. Miss Parker had i . PKS MOLNKS d'.l.'i — All cattln bought under I Mi' federal drouth relief program In '-'I southern Iowa counties probably will be slaughtered, processed, canned and dU- tribiiu'd wiihin the border of Iowa. George H. ShiH'iiuiloT. FKKA purchasing ag«'nt said Saturday. Shoemaker paid his department had bot'u (.-omlurting a survey of abandoned Iowa cannlus and kill- ii,^ meat plants with the. idea of opening and using them. He said the Indicated dnils would be closed Monday. Towns included In the survey u'crc dskaloosa. Center• ^!'. ,'Vinton. Marslialltown, Red Oak.'Webster City. Albia. LHibuque. OPENS PRIMITIVE FOREST ODGEN, Utah. il'.K'—\ primitive ;i\Ta in tho Clmiubr-rlniu basin of the Idaho National Forest now is easily accessible, forest service official's report. Tln-y recently t.-om- pletfd a road into the territory which abounds with same and is considered OIIP of ilu 1 most wild, scenic parts of ihc west as yet tin- trampled by white men. Waterspar ENAMEL for Beautiful Floors H. L. Munn Lumber Company Phone 2 turned to get. the money to give j : the holdup pair, but they fled just ; before she was'iit to hand tht> ' cash thru the window. A third • bandit was in the car waiting at ; the curb in which the trio esoap- • ed from town. ; Egg?rs has admitted he was in 1 the bank a short time before the • attempted robbery, and also that j he was in a front room of the ; uilding when the holdup took ! place. He has denied, however, j anv connection with the affair, i Equalization Fund Activities Rumored, Dollar Is Affected! PARIS <1'.E> — Reports on the bourse that the United States treasury was using its equalization fund in Paris and London to force the dollar down as against the pound sterling caused francs to rise Saturday. They were 15.12 to the dollar (6.614 cents a franc) against 15.17 (5.592 yesterday. Financial circles expected that Montagu Norman, governor of the Bank o£ England, now vacationing ands, "while Great Britain would > n Maia . e - would Roosevelt soon as proceed with plans to build a second giant naval and air base at Port Darwin, on the Australian continent, and simultaneously complete the great Singapore base. Presumably both bases would be available to the United States, it was said. The exact nature of the proposals were withheld, pending continuance of negotiations between British and American experts at London preparatory to the 1935 con-1 ference. Naval sources said that Britain would be glad to cooperate with the United States if this conference proved futile. ation of a dollar level different from that in recent quotations. Garbage "Better" Now CLEVELAND <L^I—Post-depression "extravagance" is showing itself in the better things people are throwing away in the garbage, the city has found in discovering the quality of .grease sold a Chicago company has been improving in quality and bringing in more money. FIGHTING RESUMED IN TRUCKERS' STRIKE fContlnni-d from Pag* One) yard Saturday to handle the growing flood of cattle while General w. F. MCCARTHY, 75, DIES AT HIS HOME (Continued irom Page One ) Iowa State college. His wife, Mary Spence. was a graduate of the same class, in 1S51, and both attended the reunion on the 50th anniversary of the class in 1931- The following year they celebrated their golden vreddins anniversary. Married In 1882 Mr. and Mrs. McCarthy were married March IS, 1SS2, and went 10 housekeeping on the old Dan McCarthy farm. A week later, a cyclone wrecked the farm buildings. Except for three years residence in Madrid, the couple made their home continuously in and near Ames. Mr. McCarthy is survived by his wife; two sons, Howard of Des Moines and Clifford of Boulder City, Nev.; two daughters, Mrs. Jessie Mead of Ames and Mrs. Florence Costigan of Buffalo Center; four sisters. Mrs. T. L. Rice and Mrs. C. G. Lee of Ames: "Mrs. Frank Linebaugh of Boone. and Mrs. H. L. Carroll of Des Moines: What a Break for the Entire Family! BRING THEM ALL! HE WAS THE BRJDi'S IGGEST MISTAKE! Hugh S. Johnson Bought to end ""• " ot t ei r ^tin of -V the strike of 1,200 clttle handlers, j^ggf in California. There ,-, ,. A tt i * tii a 1.1 va. t j & i u\.^ i u t, tiss Aero Car company a, Coral | 0(her accommodations . -- and Miami, Ha. T . VQ architect£ are dire cting the work. The great memorial to Hindenburg's Tannenburg victory will be garlanded with evergreens. Specially built stands will accommodate 4.000 person?. • Others will hear the ceremonies! from loud speakers at the nearby | MCCARTHY—Willard F. McCar- sports stadium. Funeral Notices Animals pouring into the yards by train and truck after an 11-day embargo forced by the strike, were handled entirely by member? of the commission firms and their "white collar" employes. Members of the regional board and other negotiators openly ex- are six grandchildren. GOVERNMENT TO j CONTROL POWER (Continued frnm people who want to go to a section . - - . of the country where they will pressed fear that clubs and fists j have a Better chance for .hern- may fly Saturday. Johnson, pressed into service as conciliator, said ! he had made progress during the conferences with stockyards man! agers and union officials. The union .stockyards company thy, 75, life long resident of Ames and this vicinity, died at his home, 1100 Sixth street about 3:30 a. ni., Saturday, following a heart attack. Funeral services will be held from the Duckworth funeral home Monday at 2 p. m. Burial will b° in the | Ames cemetery. DAILEY—Merritt K. Dailey, 41, died at his farm home in North Grant township, about 10 p. m.. Friday, following a heart altnok. Masonic funeral services will be held Sunday at 3 p. m. from the Adams take the place of human interest, j chapel. The Rev. Waller A. Mor- Ignn. pastor of the First Methodist A catafalque will be built, at the center of the inner court of the memorial. A stand for Chancellor Adolf Hitler will be built in front of it. alongside a high cross flanked by flags of 50 regimen'? of the old imperial army. France Pulls for Hitler Success PARIS T.l!) — France Germany Saturday in hope that Adolf Hitler able to pull Germany out economic crisis. SAC CITY (U.P.) — Lorraine Delain?, smallest of the famous Wycoff quadruplets, died early Saturday in her sleep. Sh" \v;»s born June 9 with her t\\o 'is'e:s and J?ne brother shortly af>r ihe Dionne quintuplets mar!-- their appearance at North Hay. Ontario. j l.'.irnnnp was the only one of ihe i<-hiidr>n who did not show a gain Jin wr-ipht since birth. She weighed jtiuvp and a half pound? at *h> joined! tim«- of her death. All of the other sincere' children were reported in good will be | condition Satutday, all of them selves and their children. And I there are a great many people who | have children and need room for j growing families. : After the .speech the president j boarded his special train which j has employed 550 non-union men I wil | rarry him eas t«-ard to the m- since their union handlers walked tj ona ] capitol. out, however, and has refused flatly to consider demands for a J20 minimum weekly wage. As the train passed the border into the state of Washington. s«?v- eral hundred persons were on the Employes of the livestock ex- : otation P i a t.f 0 rm at Arlington to change, having no dispute with | we ] corne their employers—but affiliated with the yards local, refused to work beside the "scab" emergency em- line, Indians Farther along (he in full war paint danced around a large log fir«_ in his honor as the train glided slow- ts | hr.vir.i; c.-> .Mm-i- birth. at least one pound END GASOLINE RACKET i church, will officiate. Burin] will I The sympathy was selfish—-. * = ,',be in Ihc Nevada cemetery. Ma-I based on sober fear that if his COAL HOLE GIVES CITY WATER EL PASO, Tex.. O)—The slaie education department has put an! sons arft ''equated to meet at. the internal difficulties become end to a minor racket developed (Masonic ball at 2 p. m. to attend -real ho mny seek "foreicn by school children of El Paso coun-! tlie services in a body. versions" to keep his peopi-' ty. Until recently the state gave children money allowances for purchase of gasoline if they lived more than two miles from school. Many of the children pocketed th? money and rode to school on burros. The state has discontinued granting of such allowances. Banned Autos From Square too : (li- 1 inl 1 order. It was believed here that Hit- WASHINGTON. MO., o» — A ;,f'('i'foot hole drilled here 50 years aco by citizens hoping to strike coal, i^ furnishing Washington water since the hot weather ployes when trading was resumed. ly The president watched the scene «- in dow of MS private car. With him were Mrs. Roosevelt. who joined him Friday in Port- Racetrack Workers t _ .. Threaten tO Otrike CHICAGO (t r .P)-A general strike ! lan<1 : nis son James, who flew ro of union employes at Hawthorne | Portland from Wyoming: and his racetrack was impending Saturday I youn-cer sons. John and Franklin, lit'TLKI). Mo. i.r.P) -- • An oUI'ler would necessarily base hisjdri"fi up streams and springs. The statute still on tho Butler city | foreign policies on the internal ; deep hole, uncovered by an old-time books prohibits any kind of a mo- 'situation — tho better internal con- ; residt nt. who remembered it had tor vehicle from opnrattnt; on tho j ditlonf, the less chance of Inter- public square. The ordinance was At the Hospitals adopted in l!Hifi. homes wete trig i mobile Iraffic. passed whon hv a 11 to- natlonal trouble. Mary Greeley Admitted: Mrs. Raymond Paustian, Tom Yeager. Mrs. Mary Whitfield. fllsmi.'•.«(i! • Mies C.inir SkroviR, Mrs. E. C. I'uuiro}, Clifton Adams. 1 BIRTHS To Mr. Hi il Mir. Ui.ynmiiil I'trs linn, n daiighirr, Atv . ,",, ai ih,. .Mary Greclpy hospital. IIP with water before being fiirnisht- enough water France, and other nations wrre ! for almost (he whole town. watching the German army also.; •- —- ^- -•-Military experts estimate that j DUCK LAYS BLACK EGGS jihe reichswehr really numbers i WARSAW. Ind., <U.n>—A duck on between 250.000 and 300.000' the farm of Ambrose Horrice is men instead of its supposed j layinn black cRgs Of normal pro- 100,000. and that wiihin a year j portions and form. Horrice is con- it will have, by authority of (he | ducting ;m experiment. b> placing allied powers, a highly median- i several nf the black-shelled eggs Ized army of .100,000. all of' nndr>r a selling hen to ascertain whoh-r nuMiibei-K will h« (nullified' wlM-'h i they will produce black non-cMnnmsfonetl officers In (he d.- n M ,, r hlncl;-rpg laving •••vein of war. din A.». after Friday's walkout of the mj- tuel clerks. The strike of clerks was called in an effort to make the racetrack officials hire Chicagoans exclusively. If the waiters, waitresses and bartenders join the clerks in a sympathy strike, track officials indicated that they would ask the who had accompanied their father on his trip from Annapolis thru the Panama canal to the Hawaiian Islands, thr-n back to- the continental United States. MOFFATT SPEEDS , r ,, nl , nun Illinois turf commission to rule off l t interfere the progress of Ihe Hawthorne race meeting. Harbor Workers Return to Jobs BUFFALO. N. HOME PROGRAM iConl'mi"'! fi-ivn P.'C (> Onn.i various states. national campaign will be waged., Many observers, despite the preparations, were inclined to be skeptical. They feel that the banks arc going" to be rather rt- luctant to loan money without co; , lateral. They point out that nolli- ^i—Harbor 1 Ing in the world prevents bankers firemen and linemen In thr. port oi Buffalo returned to work Saturday bringing to an end the two-montbs old strike of Great Lakes tuRimn. The Buffalo group was the last' _.. to return to work ponding negotla- | division probably rests the in" 1 or tlo'i'i f'ir lu'.liistrncnt of wages and th p housins working hours. j \allon from loaning money on tha( basis at prestnt. Whether or not the bankers do a right-about-face in regard to thoir lending policy remains to be seen and on their em and y rfsts r1"\inl?lration's rrno The bride took him for better or worse...and act the worst of it. A mixed-up comedy of matrimonial errors. fflfiRV BOUND fkiiHBmiLTOn "Song of Fame "JACK AND THE BEANSTALK" Technicolor Cartoon rC First Show Fonite 7:30 Sun., 2:30 to 11:30 TONITE AND SUNDAY YES, SIR! It's another one of those excellent attractions the "New Ames" is offering the central Iowa public every weekend! | Last Day—RICHARD DIX in "His Greatest Gamhle" | THE MOST DANGEROUS EYES ON THE WHOLE CONTINENT! A WOMAN MADE FOE LOVE ... yet forbidden the right to taste its joys! MYRNA SUNDAY continuous 26c to 5 Eve. 31c PLI:S "Niivii 1 * of the World" Thrill reel "Ixivo Thy Neighbor" Screen song LIONEL ATWILL STARTS TOMORROW anc j SUNDAY Men. I'anmmunl News

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