Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 8, 1934 · Page 1
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 1

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Wednesday, August 8, 1934
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TiMTW* AMES DAILY TRIBUWE-TIME8, AMES, IOWA, WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 8. 1934. "BUY BETTER IH AMES" fjOCALS Mri. A- M. Berry. 1207 Roosevelt avenu«, went to Des Moines Wed- BM4iy to attend the three day sessions of the Grand Temple Pythian Sinters of Iowa. Mrs. Berry is a representative of the Ames lodge. Meetlnfs are being held in Savcry hotel *s'or»an A. Morris of the landscape architectural department at Iowa State college will address an open forum nu-eting at Washington, la- Thursday evening. He will discuss plans for the beautlfication of the Washington county highways. Mr. tod Mrs. Fred Swank and family tre enjoying a two weeks vacation visit, with relatives in Wisconsin and Illinois. They will sp«nd a short time at the world's fair. Mrs. H. G. Mason has been ill and confined to her bed since her return recently from Rapid City, S. D. Mrs. Mason makes her home •with her son-in-law and daughter. Dr. arid Mrs. B. D. Atchley. WORKERS SEEKING 4-H SHOW FUNDS farm visitors, young people and ,, JV _„.._„. _ their parents, and greatly in- Helen Beard have gone to Chicago creasing urban interest in the] for a few days at the world's fair. Harriett Lawson, of ntpr Ames, Maigaret, Harold and Dick Andrew of North Grant returned Saturday from a two weeks motor trip spent near Lebanon, Mo,, and in the Ozarks. The group visited in the W. E. Warren home at Lebanon and Miss Lswson and Miss Andrews accompanied by Mary Warren, enjoyed a trip to Eureka Springs. Jonesboro. Ark., Union City, Term., and Wickliffe, Ky. The Warren family moved last spiing to a farm near Lebanon, Mo., which they purchased, from a farm near Ames. Prof, and Mrs. M. P. Cleghotn have returned to Ames after two weeks in WoosUr. Ohio., where they were called by the serious illness of their daughter, Mrs. R. A. Druyor. Mrs. Druyor, accompanied by her three y<=ar old son. Jack, rttuncd to Ames with her parents. Prof, and Mrs. Cieghorn. Mrs. Druyor and son are leaving Thursday for a months vacation and rest at Park Rapids. Minn. Sidney Root, lormer employe of the Champlin farm, visited -with friends in tlip community Friday. Mr. Root now lives in Des Moines. The Misses Xorma VanScoy and education of rural youth. Goodwill Dividends Officers of the junior chamber feel that their efforts are more than repaid by the increased goodwill between Ames and rural neighbors. The Rev. and Mrs. Walter Barlow and family have gone to Hackensack, Minn., for a month's outing at their cottage. Ralph Baker and Craigh Ste- OUT OUR WAY By Williams To bring the show here means raising considerable money for priies in various show events And for general expenses. The (Continued from Page One.) junior chamber has obtained again the use of a large shop building at the highway commission and the public schools field house where the show will be presented. One. of the principal features •will be the 4-H achievement parade, for which 20 floats already have been pledged by vari- om 4-H clubs. The Ames municipal band will march. It is expected that several floats representing Ames institutions and industries will be included in the parade, along with many special features. Contests Planned Several contests will be staged during the three days of the show in addition to competition in regular 4-H achievements. The junior livestock exposition •will include approximately 450 head of livestock, while other club groups will present 14 home-furnishing exhibits, according to T. S. Owen, assistant county .agent. Livestock entries thus far include 50 baby beef calves, 11 its phenson have gone to Chicago for two weeks. They expected to join Woodrow Beard who preceded them to Chicago. Mr. and Mrs G. H. Stahly and two children Anna Marie and Bobby are leaving Thursday by motor for a vacation visit in New York state with relatives. They expect to be gone about three weeks. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Ames and daughter, Miss Betty Ames have returned from a two weeks vaca- MO I COUL.W FIMD VOU — CO ME OSJ HOME/ -THE.V GOTTA GET RIP OF A MILLION! TICKETS VET, THAT TXIKJG GIVEM AWAY BEAUTIFUL VOUR TICKET STUBS DATE OP DRAWiMG TO BE AWWOUWCED HEROES ARE MflDE-KJOT BORN'. NS1HAT HOTEL A new bus information service has been inaugurated Ht ili<' Sheldon -Munn hotel, sponsored by the hotel. Manager Fred ^priiiKsing announced Wednesday. A full-time bus agent 1ms been added and will be in charge of all ticket sales and the travel information service. Klcha.'d Hammer of Ames has boon given that position. Tin 1 new service provide better service to bus patrons and a more complete information source for all travelers. Tart of the duties of the new agent will be to contact persons planning vacation tours or other journey:: and provide them with data relative to bus travel. Mr. Hammer, a grandson of the Itvte Parley Sheldon, formerly w-as at the Fort Dodge. ticket agent Des Moines and Southfi'i depot licro before passenger service out of Ames was abandoned. CLEM SHAVER IS OUT OF PICTURE Pendergast Candidate Is Leading By I'nfU'd 1'ivss The apparent elimination of Clem Shaver, nationally known democratic figure and candidate of Postmaster General James A. Farley, in the race for his party's senatorial nomination in West Virginia featured Tuesday's primaries in throe states. The backing of the former democratic national chairman by Karley had aroused interest in his candidacy among those watch- deal straws-in-the- D. Holt, Weston, ing for new wind. Kush appeared 10 be Shaver's successful opponent. No direct new deal test was apparent, however, as President New York Stocks Close Today N CONCERT TUE. 5 NEW YORK T.Ei — Foilewin? are Wednesday's rlesing bids on . ~r r> the New York stork exchange: JjJe Woll Hopper 1 O DC American Can ^ n . ' American T. and T ..109 st Anaconda tion spent at Class lake, Minnesota. | ^ch]*onj. g and S. F ; .... .^^^ . ^^ ^ ^^ ^^ ^^ judience LONG POLICE RECORD KANSAS CITY, Mo., U'.Ki—The polite record of Harry Goldberg, i 67. alleged by police to be a picli- ' pocket of international notoriety, j covers three pieces of legal sized i 1. Here Saturday Chicago musicians pre- paper, single spaced on a typewriter. Goldberg was arrested here recently during the Interna- tiona! Convention of th* Elks lodge. Helen Olson of Champlin farm has been visiting with relatives near Huxley for the past 10 days. Miss Leda Hauge of Mldvale has been a guest for two weeks of her sister, Mrs. Emil Olson at Champlin farm. Mrs. H A. Leaty Campus ave- rf nue, who has been III for the past j Vnu . \. nrL _ - r four weeks is now able to be up and about, a part of each day. C. and N. W. Com. .. Chrysler Corn Product? DuPoni General Electric General Motors International Harvest a small but appreciative in Agricultural assembly County Democratic Committee Meets • at Nevada Tuesday j Members of the Story county! democratic csntir.1 committee met New York Central 21 Pennsylvania R. R 22 Sears-Roebuck •'<•"> Standard Oil of X. J. - .-• . .42U U. S. Rubber HH U. S. Steel 34H Wesiinchouse Electric 31 Saandard Oil of Indiana .....25% Cities Service ..' 1% at Nevada Tuesday cuss plans for the paign. L. W. Drennan of night io riis- election cam- Des Moines, registered beef heifers, 45 dairy ( - new ' lv elected sixth district com heifer*, 100 hogs, 60 sheep, 401 horses and 150 fowls poultry section^ Several breeds and varieties are represented in these entries. ? u |mitUeman, outlined the duties of m the comm |tteemen and committee- All. being 4-H club urged to members are perfect their show plans as rapidly as possible and submit their entries quickly in order that stall space may be reserved. Poultry Club Roundup Monday All members of Story county "4-H poultry clubs have been invited to bring their 10 best fowls to a poultry roundup in preparation for annual county Achievement show, to be held in the poultry laboratory on the Iowa State college campus, nest Monday. Memhers are to report at the laboratory at 8:30 a. m. William R. Whitfield, extension poul- tryman. will select the five best from the 10 fowls submitted by each member, marking them for entries in the achievement show, later this month. A demonstration lecture will be given by Mr. Whitfield on selecting, fitting and showing poultry. Members are to bring picnic lunches, according to the notice sent to all poultry clubs by T. S. Owen, assistant county agent. women under the low laws and the party system of government of the United' States,- discussed gen- f ral organization •_ problems^ and predicted success fox. ''the'.: democratic ticket at the polls this fall. Three Americans To Be Deported By Cuban Govt. fl'.E) Willcox, Basil A. Needham and Col. Arthur W, Hoffman. Americans charged with "revolutionary activities against the Cuban government," will be deported. .Secretary of the Interior Pelayo Cuervo announced Wednesday. Documents and other information gathered by the secret police "gravely implicated Needham and Willcox," Cuervo said, adding that the charges against Col Hoffman were not so serious. The deportation order would be issued Wednesday, it was .believed. The three Americans have been held in the Principe fortress, without formal hearing, since.Saturday , night. Considerable mystery re- T,-r,Tm,>-»r m-r« -n^T. i ™lved around their arrest, which BEITONS TRY FOR j wa s said to have been "ordered" NEW FLIGHT MARK j from the Cuban legation la Washington. Willcox insisted he had been in here Tuesday night. The oppressive | heat kept a large number of sum! mer students, holders of season ! tickets to the summer concert-lec- ! ture series, away from the recital. I Mary Krakowski. soprano, was j heard in 11 numbers, none of j which provided adequate material i for her rich and ample voice. A | young and promising singer, she '' won a place in the Chicago sivic j opera last January, singing the brief "title role in Rimsky-Korsakoff's "Le Coq d'Or." and received excellent comments from news! paper writers. j lr;ne Stolfosky revealed excel- i lent tone and control in her two i groups of violin solos. Her playing of a Lotti "Air," a Sarasate "Spanish Dance" and the famous Fairbanks Won't Return to States MONTH CARLO. Monaio Douglas Fairbanks has no intention 'of returning to the I'nited Stales, his valet said Wednesday. "Then.- has never l.teon any qurs. tion of his poins back." he declared. "and he will remain in Kurope indefinitely." It had bern rumored that Fair- Holt also supported Roosevelt's policies. Other results appeared to be ! about as expected. The other I primaries were in Missouri and Kansas. The Missouri contest was large- n:>~- | ly a test of strength between the 'state's two largest cities, St. Louis and Kansas City. \Vilh Tom Pendergast throwing his state organization behind Judge Harry S. Truman and with St. Louis supporting the candidacy of Representative Cochran. a bitter tight resulted. Truman banks would return to Vlollywood. and reports persisted that ?. reconciliation with Mary Pick ford would be attempted. HUGE SUMS ARE SPENT FOR AID rigation states. •1 iro:n projects in 12 western Major Project Public works officials list'" d the following major project they believed would alleviate drouth area SLIGHT RELIEF FROM HEAT WAVE PROMISED (Continued from Page One.) x ,„-,„.,». ,„,,-, ly a tree-fringed landscape dotted | jj|" S g 0 ,i r j river's headwaters with pleasant towns—is a blanket j thl]g far has spe;it $50,001.! of dirty gray, pale yellow and sparse, faded green rectangles. Meandering streams have been dried up, thetr beds turned to white ribbons. Ponds in virtually every pasture sre dry and powdery crat- ^ ^ ^ ^ ers. The usual" deep green of corn- j bjl j ia ,' io 'n V and"revetment fields is missing. On a flight over i ^ M j*souri river. All , farming land in states which nor- 'mally contribute heavily to the na j lion's food supply there was ! no sip) of human activity. < i two herds of rattle were seen. suffering. 1. The ?"2,700.0'"i0 Casper-Alcova dam ami reservoir in Wyoming. C. The Fort Perk. Mont., dam and" reservoir which will create a 175-mile-!ons artificial lake at^ the ooo for the projecr. 3. Flood control, dam? and channel work on the Mississippi river, financed by more than |S5,- OOO.OCfl of federal funds. -1. Dike construction, bank sfa- work on Almost $25.- COO.O'iO has bren spent. | 5. The S14.SOO.OOO power d-;vel- | opmpnt projects on the Loup and I Platte rivers in Nebraska. 6. The $4.500.000 Hamilton Rain — a Iocs, hard, downpour j dam af]d Te? *i-voir on the Colorado ! this nmnih— is the hope of farm- I ers. A real gully-washer would yet save much of the corn crop; pave the way for fall wheat plant- ling. These farmers Fay they will H4VOCA 0> - Frederick H. j Schubert "Ave Maria" displayed a ; wkh „ , „., igood deal of sonority and color inj mnrr not give ii[i hope but ih each they greet sun-soaked MARRIAGE LICENSES DES MOIXES — A license to wed has been issued by the clerk of the-district court here to the following couple: Cliff Oberg. Ames. 56. and Frances G. Legg. Des Moines, -4. (Continued from Puce One.! "Of course -we expect to make NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS- MEETING TO THE STOCKHOLDERS OF THE AMES BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION: Notice is hereby given that there •will be a special meeting of the stockholders of the Ames Building and Loan Association to be held at the office of. said association in Ames, Iowa, August 1.4, 1934 at I from Floyd Bennett until we get there." Rei-d was at the controls nt the take-off. They said they would take turns piloting. Neither airman has had experience in long distance flying. Reid, who .is 36, worked for airplane companies in Toronto and London and has had much short flight experience. Ayling is 29 and served four years with the royal air force at Singapore. Both are single. They carried enough food for four days. The food cnsisted of roast pork, pork and beans, hard hoileri eggs, apples, tomatoes, coffee, brown bread, jrlly and water. The plane was remodelec after the Mollisons .-rashe'i in it. A mor3 powerful motor was installed in order to get the huge weight off the ground. The present airline distance record was set by Maurice Rossi and Paul CotloF of France, who f lew- field. Brook- Cuba for six weeks on asphalt and mining business, and Needham declared he had been buying sugar. Willcox was said to be a reserve officer in the intelligence division of the United States army. !morning and suffer greater mental tone and command of the re ~ • than physical torture in the blasts sources of the instrument. i of burning wind from the south- Magdalen Massniann provided we? . excellent accompaniment? and j ' was heard in two groups of piano i ~ , D solos, including notably a Grana- LxOWDOyS dos "Spanish Dance," Grunn's "Zuni Indian Rain Dance" and the "Turkish March" 1 from Beethoven's "Ruins of Athens." De 'Wolf Hopper, noted corned-1 lariats for blow torches in an ef- Cactus Spines KANSAS CITY. MO. <l'.P'— Cowboys of the southwest have traded 7:30 p. m. Said meeting is called for the purpose of renewing the Articles of Incorporation of the Association and for such other business as may properly come before the meeting. AMES BUILDING & LOAN A?S'N. By Chas. B. Ash. Secretary lyn. to Rayack. Syria, a distance of Oberon Admits Her Engagement LONDON" iT.E,' — The Daily Mail said Wednesday 'hat it had been informed by Mrrle Oberon, Brltisii actr-ss. 'hat ?he is engaged io Joseph M. Schonck. Hollywood producer. The Mf.il said thai in a telephone call from the Riviera, Miss Oberon said: "I marie up my mind Mpnday night. J cannot say when we will be married nor whether it will be in Hollywood or London." HOG PRICES HIGHER CHICAGO (U.R) —Hog prices at Chicago stockyards Wednesday ian. will be heard with his company in" Gilbert and Sullivan's "H. M. "s. Pinafore" hsre Saturday evening at S o'clock in Agricultural assembly, Dean J. E. Foster o£ the summer quarter announced Tuesday night. The number will be an extra feature on the series and admission will be by second terra season tickets. The Hopper company is outstanding of its kind and could only be brought here with the limited summer session budget. Dean Foster said, because the group happened to have an off night in this vicinity. The Agricultural asse-nbly ventilating system will be in opera-j tion Saturday night, the dean said.: The final number on the second term series will be the lecture by Raymond Robins, noted social worker. Friday, Aug. IT. Experiment With Dry Ice Disastrous PES MOINES d'.R) — Herbert Frinl;, 31, and J. B. Wilsoncroft. wonderpd what would happen if ihey put some dry ice in a fruit jar and sealed it tightly. They tried it. What happened was that the jar exploded, drove a piece of glass thru Frink's eye, injured his one year old son. tore out a screen door and knocked Wilsoncroft down a flight of stairs. fort to beat the drouth. The Mexican cactus, in normal times the great nuisance of the range country, has become almost the sole food of starving herds of cattle. Crews of cow hands armed with blow torches burn the sharp spines from the cactus, which thrives in the desert heat that destroyed the grass. The cattle, quick to catch on. follow the blow torch crews so j closely that their noses sometimes are burned. Cattlemen say it is not. unusual to see a hungry old bull with his nose or ears singed b;cause he pushed in too closely for the new food supply. Cattle Strip Trees Cactus feeding is being widely practiced in Texas and New Ms-x- ico. In Oklahoma, Missouri and Kansas, feeders are chopping down trees, usually willows or elms. The the tender twigs anil 5.657 miles, in August last year, j mounted Io the highest level since The American distance, record I last October. was hung up by Ri.ssell N. Board-! —•— • man and John when they flew Polamio in 1J31, from Brooklyn to Istanbul. Turkey, a distance of ! S.011 miles. Peaches Arkansas Elbertas. Truckload direct from orchard —150 bushels fresh picked fruit. Full bushel 229 MAIN-103 WELCH STRIKE GRIPPING MINING INDUSTRY 'Continued from Page onc.i ployes the right to organize and pledging a minimum drivers wage of r.2'i cents an hour. The i>iS firms virtually boycotted by Olson's order keeping their trucks off the streets until ''ry sign r.i<? Haas-Dunnigan ;;^ree- m< nt have declared that, under no circumstances will they roempioy "communistic" union lenders or "men guilty of unlawful acts." Olson demands ^employment of all men who stmck .Inly 16. Peat-p negotiations virtually wfrf abandoned Wednesday as ll ! result. Blast Wrecks Penthouse Apt. NE\V YORK (UJ?> — The Green- village penthouse apartment Louis Sobol, Broadway colum- wrecked Wednesday in- ion of gas that rockrd the and shook window panr-s IP away. One woman was others, were sen- rattle eat leaves. Water has become rr.ore precious daily, and daily more farms and towns are without it. Kansas City, which draws ample water from the broad Missouri rivor. is supplying a number of Missouri and Kansas towns via railroad tank cars. In addition, several hundred thousand gallons are dlstribute-d daily from outlying fireplugs to l.in"s of farmers with barrels red can?. Mercury Climbs to 108 Degrees Wed. Scorching heat again blistered Wednesday after- skies cleared, the an fxplo I building A half n killed and two ously injured. Pnho! was thrown from a chair <-nd struck by flying glass but was not injurril. MERGER OF WOI, WSUI DISCUSSED (Continued from Page One.* s;er goes thru it will not be neees- sary to construe! two new police. central Iowa noon, as the humid condition of the atmosphere had largely disappeared, and the temperature soared to 108 degrees at 2 p. m.. with prospects of climbing evf-n higher. Brief sprinkles of rain occurred here Tuesday afternoon and again late in the evening, but there was no general shower. Clouds gathered Wednesday morning, but by noon had scattered, and two 1 hours later the sky was almost cloudless, with the wind in the northwest. , The barometer reacted to 1 changing atmospheric conditions, ' falling sharply after midnight, rising again, and starting anoth- Notice To Members The regular semi-monthly bridge-dinner, scheduled this week, bus been postponed until Thursday, August Ifi. Ames Golf and Country Club broadeast. units in northeast and northwest Iowa, both of which have been authorized by the state legislature. Proposals to merge the station rnme to a head when the two col- legp stations were ordered to an- ( pear before the federal communi- . p - cation commission in October, it was revealed. Fear that, time or power of the stations might be curtailed led to the. present merger plan. I'aul C. Taff and Herman Knapp of Iowa State college and Andy Woolfries of WOI represented Ames' interests at the meeting. I Pres. W. A. Gllmore, Bruce M alien and C.-iiI Mrnzer represented the University of Iowa, er downward jump shortly before 2 p. m., Wednesday, when it read 29.2 inches. Temperature readings at the municipal light plant were: Tuesday, 2 p. m. 92. 3 p. m. 00, 4 p. m. 82, 5 p. m. 02, fi 91. 7 P- m. 89. 8 p. m. m. 85. 10 p. m. 84. 11 12 p. m. S3; Wednes- m . 82, 2 a. m. 81. 3 4 a. m. 80, 5 a. m. SO, fi a. m. 81. 7 a. m. S3. S a. m. 87, 9 a. m. 87. 10 a. m. 02, 11 a. m. 07. 12 m. 101. 1 p. m. 104, 2 p. m. 108. Maximum temperature Tues- rhiy, 04 dcsrees. 11:SO n. m. to 12:40 p. m.; minimum Wednesday, SO degrees, 2:SO to 6 a.m. "); BD - ' *'• l- m - 83 - riv<?r, 90 milEs above Austin. Tex. T. Development of a drain in the "dosed basin" of San Luis valley. Colo., financed by $900,000. PV^A agencies also have expended large sums on highways, soil erosion, Indian reservations, national paaks and subsistence home- si^ad projects. Speed Programs Subsistence homestead officials said they were "using every effort" in speed up programs in drouth- stricken states. More than $1,COO,000 has been set aside. Low-cost housing units are under Construction in Texas, Iowa and Minnesota. The relief administration spent 519.025,000 during July for drouth relief. The last congress appropri- ct?d ?525,000,000 for that purpose. The drouth has tempered AAA crop restriction-plans but the fundamental . idea remains, officials emphasized Wednesday. Enough must be grown u> assure an adequate and constant supply of food, feed and. clothing but not so much that qrushing surpluses will reapp:-ar. To carrj out this policy two programs were saJd ttt be necessary. The first is the • regular "adjustment" plan now in operation. It is so arranged that farmers who sign AAA contracts may be called upon either to reduce, maintain at an accomplished level, or expand acreage. The second is a storage plan, still in nebulous stages. In years of good crops farmers would hold some products off the market as insurance against famine in seasons of shortage. They would stock par; of their grain and cotton on farms and receive loans about equal to the market value of the commodities offered. If another severe drouth occurs, the hoarded supplies could be sold. If there was no demand for t.hess stocks they would be released to the government. Officials explained that the program would be designed in such a way as to provide "adequate assurance to the markets that its operations will not result in the crea- tainties as to time, place and volume of stored farm products to be released." Louis H. Bean, economic adviser to the Agricultural Adjustment administration, pointed out in a copyrighted article written for the United Press, that the drouth does not. end surplus problems but "starts them all over again." The immediate shortage produced by the drouth and resultant high prices will encourage production and "put us in 1936 where we were, i.i 1032'' if no controls are exercised, he said. The wheat program for 1036 con templates- no further acreage reduction. Instead, it was indicated some expansion will be permitted A crop report. Friday will illus tratp graphically the extent o drouth damage and Us depreda- j (ions since the last report on July 10. The agricultural department issued its first cotton production estimate Wednesday. H indicated a crop of less than the 10.460.2.T1- bale limit set by the Bankh<rad control act. Fear that the $525,000.000 emergency drouth relief fund would be exhausted this year and additional appropriation be required of the next conjrrrss in January was expressed by Victor A. Christgau, acting agricultural adjustment administrator. The farm credit administration reported it had advanced $3,800.000 to farmers for feed purchases. The AAA has spent piore than $4,000. 000 in its cattla buying progiara. ] was leading. Senator Bennett Champ Clark, democrat. Missouri, was backing Representative Jacob L. Milligan, democrat. Missouri, for promotion to the senate. Milligan's strength lay in the rural districts. He was running third. Senator Henry D. Hatfield. republican, West Virginia, who used the dosing days of the seventy-third congress for long speeches in opposition to the Roosevelt administration and who made those speeches the test of his campaign, won renomlnation easily. His real contest still lies ahead, however, for registration in West Virginia showed a democratic majority of. more than 70.000. The republican candidate for re-election in Missouri. Senator iloscoe C. Patterson, was unopposed. He too has been campaigning against the new deal. In Kansas the fight was be- ween Governor Alt M. Landon and the famous Dr. John R. Brinkley of goat gland fame for he republican governorship nom- nation. Landon claimed victory by a S to 1 margin. New President of Colombia Sworn BOGOTA, Colombia <{'£) — Alfonso Lopez, who recently returned from a good will visit to the United States, took the oath of office as new president of Colombia before congress Tuesday night. His term expires Aug. 7, 1938. President Lopez succeeded retiring President Enrique Olaya Herrera, former minister in Washington. He took the oath before a joint session of both bouses in congress, as is customary. • Heat Buckled Missouri Road ST. LOUIS, Mo. «'.P.) — intense heat, which recently set a new high record here, is even affecting the highways. Hard roads are buckling and rising at their expansion joints, and the asphalt and other composition roads are soft and sticky. Heat Bring* 538 To Carr Pool Free Swim Return of hot weather Increased Interest in swimming among the youngsters of Ames, Wednesdty. and C.38 children roistered (or the weekly free Mvira period at Carr'» DOO!. from 8:30 to 11:30 a., m. Mr*. Kate Mitchell, I'. T. A. chairman of the free swim pioject. reported the following children as helpers in addition to Uie regular pool staff: Noel Taylor, .lack Pilgrim, H»r- bert Ptagge, I'on Cassldy. Mary McNahb. Pault:ie Wheeler. Mary Ann Bender, Kdwin Cox. Mildred Inman, GenevU've Green. John Sharp, I-orm MrHone and Harold Cadd. BUY FOR LESS! Everything Cut Rate I — .1- Dixon Cut Rate Drugs ( TWIN STAR) LAST TIMES TONITE First Show 7:OO CHESTER MORRIS in Embamsing Moments Waterspar ENAMEL for Beautiful Floors H. L. Munn Lumber Company Phone 2 ^ ••• BRING THE FAMILY TWIN STAR TOMORROW THURS.-PRI.-SAT. JOIN THE WORLD AVD SEE the >"AVY with JAMES CAGNEY PAT O'B R I E N Added Fun OUR GAXG in I Metro Tor Pete's Sake' I New* SHOW FOR ALL! HORSE RACES Running rices evtry NIGHT. Harness and running races 5 afternoons for $10.000 purses. 4-H CLUB CONGRESS Junor (win boyund pH« M comptn- F"" UraK rolu ««i pouter AUTO RACES WOMENS EXPOSITION T»e building. BW "**

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