Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 9, 1934 · Page 1
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 1

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 9, 1934
Page 1
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AMES DAILY TRIBUNE-TIMES. AMES, IOWA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 9. 1934. MIMA FIRMS ATTACKING TVA Carrying Fight Into U S. Courts MONTGOMERY, Ah-. <U.E)—Ala- bunt power and coal companies hart ttken to the federal courts im their legal battle to prevent the T«nne»»«< Valley authority from «j*f»tlng as an electric utility in the state. They have filed a petition in the Birmingham district court seeking an injunction against TVA's operation on the ground that it is making unfair competition for their buslnesies, that TVA has not complied with the state utility laws nor put itself under state regulation, and that the ict creating the TVA is unconstitutional. Several 8klrmi*he» {"Several preliminary skirmishes in' hearings before the Alabama pftbllc service commission have ended with points won for both sides. The commission approved a contract between TVA and the Alabama Power company under w*tch the power company sold $1^000,000 worth of sub-stations and low tension wires, and considerable acreage in the Muscle SJioali district to TVA. A total of 2t coal and ice companies, in the' ntaie of the Aetna Coal company, of*" Birmingham, disputed the legality o£ the sale on the same grounds as those listed in the injunction proceedings, which have not yet been heard. TVA Victory 'After the victory of TVA at the hearing, the coal companies asked for a revision of the commission's earlier ruling; it was granted, and the commission ruled that TVA subject to the jurisdiction of U. S. Civil Service )OUT OUR WAV Seeks Experts In Biology, Economics By Williams the state and to the police powers of the public service commission in its intra-state operations. TVA was given 30 days to file a schedule of its rates and regulations with the commission. The comniiaglon hedl that TVA was operating as a private utility in its distribution of electrical energy, and no* as a government function. Under the commission's last ruling, the state tax commission asked the attorney general's office for a'ruling on the matter, to decide whether or not it could legally collect state tases from TVA AS from any other utility. <The attorney general has not yet ruled on the case. Dr. J. A. Anderson, of Mt. Wilson Obserratory, says there's no such thing, as completely empty space. Where you think it's so, there must b* a nut rattlinK about in it. The United States civil service commission has announced open competitive examinations as follows: ! Junior biologist (injurious, mammals), senior biological aide | (injurious mammals), assistant! leader (predatory animal con-i trol). $2.000 a year, bureau of i biological survey, department of agriculture. Specified education, j or education and experience, re-. quired. Closing d;ite. September i economist. $5.600 a! of labor statistics. 4, 1934. Chief year, bureau department of labor. Acceptable education and experience in labor economics required. Closing date, j August 23, 1934. j The salaries named are sub- j ject to a deduction of not to ex- j ceed 5 per cent during the fiscal; year ending June 30. 1935, as! ?, measure of economy, and also j to a deduction of 3 1-2 per cent; toward a retirement annuity. Full information may be ob- j tained from Pearl O. Clayton, secretary of the civil service board at the Ames postofflce. A sculptor is going to make Tsusts of President Roosevelt's brain trust- era - A disgruntled Republican «•« know suggests there's no need lor that; thej're busts already. OLEY NELSON'S PARTY FRIDAY (Continued from Page One,) grams from state senators and representatives. Last February, Mr. Nelson took his fiist airplane ride, viewing the city of Des Moines from the air for 20 minutes, a thrill he declared could not be soon forgotten. Service To G. A. R. Among Mr. Nelson's greatest prides has been his interest and service to the G. A. R. He has been a member of Ellsworth post No. 30 of Ames for 47 years; is a past Iowa department commander; has just concluded serving one year as state chaplain: has served as chief of staff of the national G. A. R., also as national senior vice commander, and is at present national financial secretary. He plans to leave Saturday for Rochester. N, Y., to attend the national encampment of the fast dwindling ranks of the Civil war veterans. * During a centennial celebration at St. Paul, Minn., he was chief of the honorary body guard of President and Mrs. Coolidge. Mr. Nelson is particularly well known in Ames, and for many years has not failed to attend the annual Ames Memorial day services to read General Logan'? Memoiial dav orders to the G. A. R. TH is SUM i s I'M JUST GOIM'TO SCARE 'EM—CO VDU REALIZE WORK TWELVE HOURS MIGHT? WELL. YOU GO BACK TO 3ED/ I'LL TALK TO THOSE 8OKS. BORN) THIRTY YEARS TOO SOOM. Nye Wants Open Investigation of Langer Charges I'.ISMAFU K. N. L). it'.!' 1 - Senator Gerald P. Nye. republican, Wednesday .ippetired ln>um* the special investlsatiCR comii ittoe of the North Dakota house of representatives to (U'ti'.and an open session lor getting at the 'graft and fraud" in the admitiistiation of William H. Lunger, deposed governor. Senator* Nye. who was summoned by the committee, refused to substantiate his previous charges of graft unless the committee met in an "open, fad finding session." The committee was appointed by the run-a-way session of the house at the session called by 1.anger after the stute gupieme court removed him from office. The session was not recognized by acting Gov. Ole Olson and could not Rain a quorum in the senate. It adjourned sublect t" call from the chair. Ragsdale Waives to Grand Jury in Theft Jack Ragsdale, who has been in the Ames city jail sincn his arrest July 27 on a charge of theft of copper cable from the Fort Dodge, DCS Moines and Southern railroad, waived arraignment and preliminary hearing in municipal court, Thursday morning, and was bound over to the grand jury under $1,000 bond. He was taken at once to the county jail. Clyde "Blackie" Anderson, ar- restedt with Ragsdale on the same charge, was given a hearing Aug. 1 and was bound over under n.oUO bond. Drouth Only Begins Farmer's [us Problem Over Again | New York Stocks | Close Today NEW YORK (U.Rt — Following j are Thursday's closing bids on the New York stock exchange: American Can 96H Surpli Editor's note: The United Press asked the Agricultural Adjustment administration what effect, if any, the. great drouth would have on the federal crop reduction programs; whether shortages occasioned by the drouth would necessitate scrapping of many of the reduction programs and placing millions of acres under cultivation a-gain. In the following article an AAA official gives the AAA's version of the situation. By LOUIS M. BEAN Economic Advisor, AAA (Copyright, 1934, by United Press) WASHINGTON (UB—The drouth does not end the farmer's surplus problems. It starts them all over again, We still have a cotton carryover of 10 million bales when we need only five. We still have stocks of tobacco of certain types three times normal. The wheat carryover may be down close to normal next summer, and the record number of cattle may he brought down by the emergency slaughter program close to normal but the real surplus is not in these figures so quickly Drought down by unprecedented drouth. The real surplus is in the unnecessary acres that still exist and which are certain to be put under plow if no control program ic avail- ible to check it. As has happened many times before, the relatively high prices due to drouth and the satisfactory returns derived from the AAA programs can lead us into such an expansion in wheat, corn, cotton and later livestock as to put us in 1936 where we were in 1932. More than ever we need a program of restraint and balance. We seed to balance the production in the several branches of agriculture thru a definite coordinated program. We need also to main- :aln a proper balance between agri- :ulture and industry. Capital not being used elsewhere ;g going to be put to use in wheat, x>rn, cotton and so again start a ;ycle of unbalance as between :rops and livestock; and with in- Justrial money and men unemploy- ?d pressing upon the land for any «ign whatever of an opportunity mn easily create a general expan- <iou in farming that would call for •he re-enactment of the AAA were tito pass out of the picture. ;ln wheat, we are as a matter of 'act not at all out of the shadow >f surplus. Given decent weather 'or the 1935 crop and we have a iiirplus of 150 million bushels on op of the expected carryover of •25 million next summer—and no 'oreign outlet for It In sight. Every year since 1920 we have )lanted between 60 and 70 million icres in wheat and in every one >f these years except the last wo, yields per acre planted have •anged between 11 and 15 bushels. We can easily have a crop of 750 f> 950 million bushels in 193R out »f these possibilities; for without he AAA at least 65 million acres *ould be planted to wheat to he tarvested In 1935 against 60 last ? ear. The prices that growers re- 'pjvtd during the past year and h« trfnd in prices are more than insple to hrins anout a cycle of vheat expansion, • It generally is not recognized that we have cycles in wheat acreage nearly as pronounced as in cattle numbers. The latter run in cycles of about 14 to 16 years, while in wheat we bad an acreage peak around 1SSO, 1900, 1920- Disband the AAA, as some would have us do, and we start on the merry road to a peak in wheat production by 1940 or sooner which can land the wheat producer only in one place—and many with him. The wheat farmer's enemies at the present time making for future surplus, if the AAA does not exercise its guiding and balancing hand, are (1) The parity returns given him by the AAA; (2) The bankers, doctors, er ready cash people eager to plunge into wheat producing without seeing the end of the road: and (3) the million!, of unemployed who will be enticed onto the land. Likewise in corn. Almost as sure as the hot sun keeps rising day after day, so sure may we he that all of last year's corn acreage plus five million more will bs harvested if the corn belt goes back to the g-ood old days of individual action without regard to the consequences. Bearing in mind that this year's feed supply and prices and the AAA program will have greatly reduced the number of hogs and cattle, what are the corn producers going to do with a pood sized corn crop next year? Without the AAA to help them, they will not even be able to seal the surplus as they were able to do in the past season. Under the circumstances, we would start the livestock cycle up again. Low feed prices in 193536 would stimulate the production of hogs, cattle, dairy products, as low feed prices have always done. The tugging and pulling between the grain and livestock producers would start ail over again. In the south where it takes only a price of a little over ten cents for cotton to start acreage expansion, the stage is also prettily set for havoc if the AAA program is American Locomotive .... ....17 American T. and T llS^i Anaconda . • 13 Atchison T. and S- F 49% Bethlc*em Steel 25% C. and X. W. Com 5% Chrysler ....32Vi Corn Products 58U DuPont S9H General Electric 19% General Motors 30H International Harvester 26% Montgomery Ward 23 New York Central 22 Pennsylvania R. R ...-21 7 i Sears-Roebuck "5 Standard Oil of X. .1 -..«% U. S. Rubber 16% II. S. Steel 35 Westinghouse Electric ".,"% Standard Oil of Indiana 25' 2 Cities Service l"/s Bagdad Attempt Ends at London LONDON, Eng. (U.E) — Leonard Reid and J. R. Ayling, attempting a non-stop flight from Ontario to Bagdad landed at Hefton airdrome at 1 p. m. Thursday. The fillers completed a successful crossing of the Atlantic but their attempt to, set a new world non-stop distance record was spoiled. They had been in the air approximately 31 hours since leaving Wasaga Beach, Ont. early Wednesday. Iowa Release For Corn-hog Payments Expected Aug. 20 DES MOINES O'—-All Iowa i counties will be released from suspension of payment under the corn-hog contracts by August 20, Leslie M. Carl, chairman of the Iowa corn-hog board of review, predicted Thursday. Carl said checking of contracts by AAA statisticians would be completed by August 18 and final approval by officials in Washington would come In two days. Approval of release of Cass, Montgomery and Adams counties j was received in Des Moines (Thursday. WASHINGTON. (t".R> — Deaths from accident? in the Civilian Conservation Corps reached a new high of 101 in the three months period from April 7 to July 15. S. M. Lautle-dale safety engineer for the reforertation army has an- POLITICIAN BROKE DETROIT. tV.R)—John (.iillespic. former state republican power, and 800 other persons attended an au'. 1 - tion of his household goods Wednesday. Furnishing and work? of art valued at J155.490 were offered. Gillespie. recently declared bankrupt, said he wouldn't bid. "I have onlv 12 cents on me." he ?aid. BERLIN if.l'i -- Sharp denunciation of nazl Germany's unU-JewUh activities was voiced in a resolution unanimously approved Wednesday night by the Baptist World Alliance. The Baptists voted to hold their next convention iti Atlanta. Ga.. In 19S9. until when \V. Traett, of Dallas, former president of the Southfin Baptist conference, will serve as president of the world body. The German BaptirM participated in the unanimous vote against the nazi auti-sfinitiu policies. The Kev. c. E. Wilsor. declared anti- scmitism was fundamentally a matter of political and economic competition. «";! had little connection with religion. "All churches deplore the long record of ill usage of the Jews on th*» pait of proff-ssfilly Christian nations." he said. "Anii-semitism is a sordid tale of injustice springing from fear and spite." Building Underground Coal Bin at Tribune Workmen are busy this week constructing an underground concrete coal bin at thp Tribune Publishing company plant. The bin will hold about 20 tons. Ben Cole and son is the contracting firm in charge. nounced. During i he proceeding six months the deaths from accidents POLICE TRAFFIC CAMPAIGN ORDERED (Continued from Page One.) Record Wheat Crop WILMINGTON, 0. (U.P.i — Herman Brown thrashed 290 bushels of wheat from 4.6 acres on his farm near here, a record crop for the region. CROPS BURN UNDER WORST HEAT WAVE (Continued from Page One.l slight showers were predicted for Thursday night. Two new deaths were reported due to the heat. Charles Gaulke, 87, Lewis, la., died of a heat in- period prior to that 13S. making drive and_ the total 417 accidental deaths since the CCC was established last vcar. A majority of the deaths, which occurred in the past three month?, resulted from mishaps outside of the camps. Comparatively tew fatal accidfnts occurred when men v.-ore working. totaled 17S and for the six-months ley. Fort Des Moines. campus ' Lincoln way. n. B. Adams, Ninth and Kellogg: S. Arney. Main and Grand. Mancel Lee was fined $1 for driving with a cut-out op-n, at Main and Grand. Charged With Intoxication Sam Gill was arrested by Patrol- the men Homer Jones and W. M. Sharp i at Grand and Main about 7:50 p. \ tctal of 45 men lost tlieir liv- i m., Wednesday, and lodged in the es in some form of motor ace:- city jail on a charge of driving an dent- 20 in drowuings; homicide.' automobile while intoxicated. four: athletics one; dynamite explosions, two: railroad accidents, one; gun shoe, one; suicide, four; extraction of teeth, one; high Un- tion wirss, four; fall from truck. He noon had not been arraigned at Thursday. The traffic drive was the result of orders issued by Chief W. J. Cure for all police officers to en- one; motorcycle,' one: gasoline ex-1 force existing traffic regulations. duced heart attack. Joseph Ros-j Eac h plosion, one and falling. Bight corps members lost lives from unknown causes. ?k a total of approxi- without fear or favor. The chief toid -his men particularly that summons should be given all violators who were caught, regardless enbaum. 75. who died at St. Jo- mately 1.200 youths are injured, i of their identity. seph's hospital in Centerville was Most of '.liese injuries are minor Two Are Killed by 'Blank' Cartridges BURWELL. Neb. (U£) — Two boys were killed, and three other persons were wounded when a - AAA: <•*> ' lnl _ e troop of cavalry from Fort Rile-y, teachers and oth- Kangas . Wednesday night ended a western roJeo show with a burst of gunfire. Blanks were suposed to have been used. Army and county authorities opened an investigation Thursday. Officers were unable to explain the fatal acident. They said blanks for the rifles were checked and re- che-cked before thev were used. the other victim. Cattle Killed by Government Men KANSAS CITY (LIE)—A "bare possibility'' of cooler weather .'Thursday was the weather man's j best offering to the sweltering, drouth-stricken midwest. No rains were forecast. Another blistering day saw thousands more cattle die, some of hunger and thirst, others from rifles in the hands of merciful government executioners. The crop damage, already staggering, mounted. Experts say it ha- 5 passed two billions this year. I find are treated by the carap phy- ' sicians without ill aft?r c'fects. CCC officials a-e conducting a nationwide campaign in the camps to reduce the number 01 accidents due to carelessness and other causes within the responsibility of the enrollces. A USTRAL1AN explorers have just **• discovered 200.000 lost, natives in the center of New Guinea. And all this time the natives never raa- lized they were lost. U. S. SILVER IS NATIONALIZED (Continued trotn Page One.) turned over to the government mints within 90 days. Payment will be made in standard dollars, silver certificates or in other currency. Nationalization of silver will help farmers pay off their debts. Sen. Elmer Thomas, democrat, Oklahoma, one of the foremost silver men said Thursday, "Silver is now primary money. As a result we should have more money and cheaper money." removed. Under tions. the 15-1G ordinary condi- cents which the cotton growers are getting from sales plus benefit payments would put four to five million acres back into cotton, but now that they have reduced lor two seasons, twice that amount might be added to this year's 28 million acres; making nearly 40 million acres and a potential addition to the 10 million bale carryover to its 1M2 magnitude instead of the present prospect of having it within sifcht of a reasonable volume by next summer. Karmets thus must, beware of (he pressure of the unemployed and of the flow of unused eastern capital into wheat and corn expansion— which would then inevitably bring on the next livestock production cycle. Farmers nlso must have protection against the shortsighted in their own ranks who judge the future by the unstable present. As much as ever they need insurance against the, possibility of good weather (or bad) and that means a system of stabilized production supported by a system of storing surpluses under loan and sea), the AAA alone ran give that stability, piotprtion and Insurance. ARSENALS MAJOR SOURCE OF GUNS (Continued from Page One.) department and most of their arms are supplied thru the federal gov- Governors Want Drouth Meeting Copyright J934 by United Press CHICAGO 'UP)—Governors in several middle western and southwestern states consider the drouth the most serious problem confronting their people and are eager to get together and seek some solution for what has become a national calamity. President Roosevelt, en route across the dry plains of North Dakota, announced the conditions he found there and in 0$- ier sections led him to consider the feasibility of calling a conference of agricultural experts upon his return to Washington Friday. Governors approached with the idea thought so highly of it that they, for the most part, expressed enthusiasm and a desire to attend personally. Mercury Hits 111 Here On Wednesday 1 Sliphr relief was granted Ames i Thursday from the worst heat ! wave that has y-et struck Iowa and ! other heat and drouth ridden areas Summer Roundup Is Held at Cambridge CAMBRIDGE The summer roundup sponsored by the Parent Teacher association' for medical examination of the pre-school children was held Tuesday afternoon in the school house. A comparatively small number of parents took advantage of the clinic. Dr. D. G. Houser. dentist, and Dr. Elmquist .local physician, made the examinations. They were assisted by Mrs. Boyd Kingdon, Mrs. Albert Hill, Mrs. Roy McHone and Mrs. Veru "^resnall. Sun spots will increase static during the next ten years, says a radio engineer. But that will make little difference with most of the programs on the air. At the Hospitals j Mary Grccley Admitted—Charles E. Kock. Edna Peterson. Abnsr Bauge. Huxley, Mrs. Walter Fosse], Gilbert. Dismissed — Mrs. Willis Ball, Mrs. Mark Walsh and baby. Mrs. Eliva Belknap, Mrs. H. C. Olson and baby, Mrs. Henry Thompson and baby, Mrs. Bess Fcrdinaadson. Frank Marino. BIRTHS law enforcement trnnitn.. With federal officials anxious to do everything possible to cut off the's supply of arms, it seemod likely that the situation would a,vain bs brought to the attention of the war departnifnt with a request for action. Under the m.ichine gun law the middlewes'. Scattering clouds had the effect of tempering the hear. The mercury which soared to 103 after 1 p. m., had fallen hack to 101 shortly after 2 o'clock. Tht-re was danger, however, of a much higher reading before the afternoon was over. The nvrcuryo on Wednesday at 2 p. m.. stood at 10S, and from 2:.°,o To Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Hicks, a six pound son. August 7 ai. their home. 403 East Third street. to 4 o'clock registered above, the maximum being 110 or WOMAN'S FATE UP TO LEHMAN (Continued from Page One.) victim was Mrs. Ruth Snyder, who j died with her paramour Judd Gray ! for the murder of her husband, Albert. At that time, the then Gov. Alfred E. Smith, was adamant to all pleas, legal and humanitarian. The chief was particularly critical of the situation regarding "boulevard stop signs, where violations have come to be a topic of public discussion. Speeding also came in for special attention by the chief, because of the number of children playing about the streets. In another morth, school will he in session, and the chief said he was particularly anxious to establish better protection for children going to and from school. Accidents Start Action The traffic drive closely follows two serious collisions within four days Lt one of the worst intersections in the city, Ninth street and Duff avenue. In both accidents, however, motorists who entered the intersection against the stop sign on the east side of Duff and drove in front of cars on Duff avenue, declared they had stopped at ths sign, and did not see any cars approaching when they started across Duff. Folowing the collision Tuesday afternoor in which a youth was injured, a number of bushes and small trees which had obstructed the view on the northeast corner of the intersection were cut out by the property owners. Residents Stirred The two accidents served to cry- stalize public opinion regarding general traffic conditions. Residents all along Duff avenue have spent a summer of thrills watching speeding motorists race thru the ' street all the way from Main street to IGth street. Scores of collisions have boen narrowly averted and numerous minor mishaps have taken place. The Duff avenue traffic situation has been a topic of common conversation the entire length of the street. The city council has been severely criticized by residents for putting into effect the periodical change of the stop signs at Ninth and Duff. Many outspoken in ! their belief that the signs should ] be left permanently against whichever street the council decides should be the lesser traffic artery, or that traffic in- all directions should be stopped before crossing. Approved Two Years Ago The change was approved two years ago as a matter of convenience to motorists driving thru Duff avenue to Carr's pool during the swimming season. Ninth street is the regular boulevard, other- HITLER RESUMES HOLIDAY RETREAT (Continued from Page One.) hers have been urged to invite persons nor owning radios to their homes for the broadcast. Propaganda Minister Joseph Goebbfl? will speak on the same subject Aug. 13. Hiiler is not expected in Berlin before the day of election. Vico-Crancellor Franz Von Papen, relinquishing his cabinet post, was expected to proceed to Vienna the end of next week to take over his now duties as minister of Austria. This situation is one of the most important facing the reichsfuehrer in the reich's relations with its "BUY BZTTE1 IV Arrested As Drunk, Must Pay Old Fine Earl "Mike" Micbelson. *rr«»ted about 11:50 p. at. Wednesday by Patrolmen Homer Jones and Bernice MclClyea at Lincoln way and Sherman avenue, and charged with Intoxication, pleaded guilty before Judge J. Y. Luke Thursday morning. It WHS ordered that Mlchelson pay the balance of a former unpaid fine for a similar offense, whereupon he would be released. Hfl was fined $-'i> and costs for intoxication July LM. 1033. and paying $10.15 was Riven to Sept. 1 to pay the balance, wliich was not paid, according to the court record. Fairbanks Returns To United States HOLLYWOOD il'.R' — The homecoming of Douglas Fairbanks, film actor and estranged husband of Mary Pickford. apparently has awakened much greater interest among movie fans than among members ci the film colony. News of Fairbanks' return aboard the steamer Rex with Joseph Schcnck. producer. Thursday failed to cause more than an extra ripple upon the fairly storm-ridden waters of martial gossip. 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 14. 1934. at 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 be- for the meeting. AMES BUILDING & LOAN ASS'N. By Chas. B. Ash, Secretary. Published in the Ames Daily Tribune-Times Aug. S. 9, 10, 1934.' He apparently desires to eradicate the suggestion of suspicion against nazis in Germany in connection with the uprising in Austria, and is proceeding with steps against the Austrian nazi organization which has its headquarters in Munich since the party was outlawed in Vienna by Dollfuss. Waterspar ENAMEL for Beautiful Floors H. L. Munn Lumber Company Phon* 2 111 do- J x ow Governor Lehman faced the decision. He has made many in wise. Making Duff avenue a thru street, resident? declare, has resulted in makins this street a roaring speedway, an.l it is a common sight to see rnrs race across ths Ninth st-eet intersection at speeds hi* lifetime. As a Wall street of from 40 to 60 miles an hour. possed by the last congress, thejg rprs f rom 3-30 to 3:35 p. m. A internal revenue bureau has just I C0 ol brerze swept over the city late ..,„ ..., ,.. „., „ ,.„,. _ „ _ issued regulations requiring all i Wednesday night, bringing w< I- banker he was called upon to make This street, however, probably manufacturers, importers and deal- C nme relief to those who tried to j decision which meant the profit or ' is no worse than Grand avenue ers In machine guns and sawrd-off , rcs t after the warmth of the day. | loss of millions. But now a life'" ' " " ' shot guns to register with the gov- Temperature readings at eminent, The law required such municipal light plant were: THE FLEETS IN . . . AND THE WHOLE TOWN'S OUT TO SEE THE SHOW! 2flc till 5 p. m. For Even the navy isn't big enough to hold them when these two heartbreakin', chin - bustin', Irishmen land in the same fleet ADDED JOY Our Gang in I Metro 'For Pete's Sake' J News First Show Thur., Fri. Kites 7:30 — Sat. 7:00 TONITE! THURS. - FRI. - SAT. j TWIN STAR j ANOTHER FAMILY FILM DELIGHT! registration by Aug. 10. but the bureau said no penalties would be imposed until after Sept. 1. All sales of such weapons hereafter must be reported, together with fingerprints and other data concerning the purchaser. All present owners of such arms murt register them by Oct. 1. Justice rlepartrmnt officials am somewhat doubtful as Jo how of- fcclive this law vlll prove, but it W<(ln*'.*(1ay, 2 p. m.. 108: 3 p. m . 110: 4 p. ni.. 110; 5 p, nv, 10$; the Uvas Bt stal;e; more important, the life of a woman and a mother. Lehman's long service : s governor and lieutenant governor has system may help. fi p. m.. 104; 7 p. m., 98: S p. m , been characterized by a stern and 93: 9 p. in.. 90; 10 p. m.. SS; 11 j Idealistic approach to official du- P. m., S2; 12 p. m.. 82; Thursday, ties. To save Mrs. Antonio by 1 a. m.. Si; 2 a. m., 81: .a. m., commuting her death sentence to 4 a. m.. 79: 5 a. m.. 77; fi a. life imprisonment, he would have a. nv, 79: R a. m.. ST.; to over-rule three courts and a Jury. Opposed to his active official conscience, is a gentle, tender nature. He is known to his frienrls .""S n drvoifil family man, an Ideal- fistic admirer of womankind m.. 7 9 a. m.. S7; in a. m., 90: 11 a. m., 97: 12 M., flfi; 1 p. m.. 100; 2 p. m.. 102. Rarom<Mei hud risen s!i«Mlv, hplleverl .hat gradually the nrwi ( ], en f,-n h , 1r;< , 0 :9 n inc ; ics wll( , r it registered at 3 p. m. Lincoln way. or other heavily tra- streets in the city. Police are handicapped by lack of enough men to handle traffic regularly. One or two men cruising about in one automobile constitutes the traffic detail. Lincoln way h.if been given the most attention for it carries the heaviest traffic load of any street in the city. Chief Cure declared that the present drive Is not a temporary matter, and that his men have instructions to pay special attention to traffic vlrii.ttors at nil times, whether on duty or off duty. ONLY 2 DAYS LEFT National Florsheim SHOE SALE! $^785 2 pairs $15 Your Last Opportunity, So Come Friday and Saturday ONLY 15 PAIRS, strictly summer styles of Florsheims, to clear at ...

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