Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 10, 1934 · Page 1
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 1

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, August 10, 1934
Page 1
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AMES DAILY TRIBUNE-TIMES, AMES, IOWA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 1934. "BUY BETTER IN OUT OUR WAY A. F. Swtent of Slater, who was Uktfl to the Mary Grecley hospital 8und*v following a sudden illness •t his*home, is reported to be recovering nicely. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Taylor are ItttlBf Friday evening for an ex- tendtd stay over the winter months in Petaluwa. Cal. They will also visit with their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Stewart, and family. C. G. Deal and family. Campus avenue, left Thursday morning early for a few days visit at Diago- n^l. They will return to Ames Mona% and" Mrs. Deal, who has been v&iting there, will return with thjrn. Allss Owen Cameron went Thursday evening to Minneapolis on a e&nbined pleasure and business jMr. and Mrs. Charles QHphant a$B daughter Betty Jean arrived Wednesday from Minneapolis for a^ew days here. They are guests i»jthe home ot Mrs. Oliphant's sis- Mrs. S. A. Pettit and family. ^ y- expect to re-turn to their home this week end and will be accompanied by Mrs. Oliphant's mother. Mrs. Frank Dixon. who •will remain for an extended stay. Mary Elizabeth and Darbara Hall j daughters of Mr. and Mrs. J. K. ; Hall, 2C7 Campus, avenue, have ' been spending the psst week with , their grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Hall, at Sprlngville. la., near Cedar Rapids. Mrs. Beitha Barnharl has returned from a business trip to Chicago. Mrs. Barnhart Is purchasing agent ' for Mrs. Coralyn Byrrs hat shop here. Mr. ami Mrs. VV. G. Gaessler are enjoying a vacation o-;ting a; Funeral Notices MASOX—Mrs. Emrnarancy Ann Af&son, SI, died at the home of ber diughtcr, Mrs. J. Burt Kooser. 1S03 E iff avenue, at 3:10 a. m.. Friday F jn«ral services will beheld Sund y at 2:30 p. m. from the First jfethodlst church, with the Rev. ter A. Mcvgan officiating. The fcbekah lodge will conduct its sfr- ce at the church. Burial will be Lake Okoboji. j J. H. Looniis will leave Saturday : for Minneapolis where they will i enjoy a vacation outing. j Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Hayes and , daughter. Donna Yvonne, have ar- ; rived for a vacation visit in the j home of Mrs. Hayes' parents. Mr. i and Mrs. John I. Mather near' Ames. The family has been mak- '• ing nn extended motor trip thru ; the east from Raleigh. X. C.. their i former home. Stops wrer made in i Virginia. Washington, D. C.. Xew ! York City anil in Chicago where ! they attended the world's fair. A i visit was also made in the home ! of Mrs. Hayes' brother. V. B.; Mather and wife in Oflio. After an j extended visit here the family will i go to their ne whome in Baton : Rouge, La., where Mr. Hayes will j be dean of forestry attheUniver- I sity of Baton Rouge. A graduate ' of Iowa State collrge. Mr. Hayes has been connected with the forestry department at North Carolina State college for several years. Mr. and Mrs. .T. F. Hall and three children plan to leave Wednesday for a vacation tour thru the Black Hills, S. D.. and Estes j Park. Colo. ; The E. R. Teeter family, 3222 : West street have returned from ; La Porte City, where they were ' called recently by the illness and : M subsequent death of Mr. Teeter's \ .' THAT LOOKS SWELL . ' THEM ROCKS BLENPIN OFF THIS PILE OP DIRT, HERE/ PUT SOME FLOWERS IN THIS PILE, HERE, AM 1 IT WOULD KEEP VtXJR ROCK ~ PRCM LOOKIW 1 LIKE A J-ONF, P!MPJ_E ONJ A BALD HEAD. THIS WOUUD MAKE. IT aoReeous- BEAUT/FUL! you GET THAT PILE OF DIRT AND THOSE COCKS HAULED AWAY. YOUR ART IS ALL IM YOUR BONJES—IF THAT'S WHERE LAZINESS AFFECTS A PERSON. ^ j ~ 1934 BY NEA SCKVlCE INC WHV MOTHERS GET GRAY '^'^ T . «.„.,.,«.«.' By Williams Control of German Evangelical Church Seized by Hitlerite j BKKL1X (l'.i:i -Reicbsblshop Lud: wig Mueller seized complete- control as dictator of the- Gcriusu JKvangollral church Thursday night 'on behalf of Keichsfuchrer Adolf | Hitler. i Dr. Mueller, whom Hitler naaied as head of the church, gained approval of his power as supreme | ruler of the religious side of pro- jtfstant Germany by a voie of tx to U in a hurriedly called national synod here. The delegates voted his resiinn absolute legislative power, making legal retroactively i his actions against all opposition ! blocs. I The ballot was on a new law making the church thoroly nazi. It abolishes the church flag in favor of thp swastika and impels pastors jio take an oath .of allegiance to I Hitler, similar to the oath taken ! by the reichswher (army). ! SKKK SXEKZEKS ! CHICAGO U'.D—The University •of Illinois college of medicine i has started an elimination con- i test to find the 10 Illinois wo- j men with the most intriguing 'sneezes. The women a IT wanted | for use in determining whether |electrical changes in the nir may j be one cause of chronic, asthma. ELECTRIC DeWolf Hopperr Give "HMS ULrf 1_JV A A1JIW VSII1A>*» , ~*\ * f * * f\ JLSIUV/ « M *_l» »«-f J . York Takes Three : Puiaf ° re Sa tor.! Had Been Pr HERE FRIDAY al Jefferson. The. body will lie in j mother. Mrs. T. D. Teeter, 72. who ; ate Saturday at the Duckworth | rijed at her home Monday morn- i fjneral home. Lives for One ing. She had been ill for a num-' ?i\G SING PRISON, ber of years. I-'unsral services were hfld Wednesday afternoon from the La Porte City Methodist j old woman said goodbye to her S o'clock in Agricultural assem- ]od , p as church ot which she was a mem- j canary, walked steadily down aj Di >\ _ l a t the bom tier, and Surviving are the husband !corridor . and perm uted herself! CfcRN CROP SMALLEST I IN U. S. SINCE 1801 * (Continued from Page One.) t , MIIU two suns, XL., n.. iccttrr tn -nnn-s -, 4n v- trk past 13 years: total acreage | flnd Glen c _ Teeter of La Porte> to b « of field crops b...-vested the lowest ckv anr] d bt grandchi i dren . in 25 years; oats, barley, rye and I fla:c crops smallest in 30 years and | more; hay production 22 per cent OSSIX- JLN'G, X. V. O.'—A frail 29-year- i De Wolf Hopper, noted come- idian. will sing the role of Dead- i Eye Dick in the Gilbert and Sullivan comic opera. "H. M. S. Pinafore" here Saturday night at sons, E. R. Teeter of Ames ;, donna soprano of operatic reviv- into a chair - A ! als of "Erminie" and "The Stu- SUICIDE FOR WORLD i moment later the state of New dent Prince." will sing the prin- •Vork fulfilled its grisly function jcipal feminine role. H. C. How|of exacting a life for a life, ex-iard, Broadway star: Eileen Hut- view Petit published Friday in lower than in any previous season. Conditions subsequently have become worse. Undersecretary of Agriculture Rexford G. Tugwell said this was "one of the worst years in the annals of agriculture." The wheat estimate, usually at- j tracts closest attention but wheat | KILLING HEAT SEARS wus shown by the last report to have been ruined beyond recovery. Keenest interest was attached to the corn report. PARIS in.?.)— The civilized world Icept that Friday night it exactedi ton - formerly of the St. Louis iree lives for one. i light opera company: and Rex ..... Ladies were first in the death,'Cushing. Canadian light opera time. Pope Pius said in an inter-i house, as in all social and official! tenor, are among the supporting is "almost csrtain" to commit sui-1 three lives for one. the ! functions. After Mrs. Anna An-! cast - j tonio died the two men she hired! and after 55 years on — jto murder her husband followed !the Ela £ e > Hopper still is dellght- ; her into eternity. 'ing audiences. Hopper made his . Warden Lewis E. Lawes wenti debllt in " Our B°. vs " in 1S79, 2,000,000 SQ. MILES | from the death chamber to his! studied vocal roles and starred ,r. • n « nffi<-o !in<l intn an nnr-n tolonbntm i at the head Of his Own Company. (Continued from Page One.) i office and into an open telephone , ^ Corn ordinarily is a drouth-re- sisting crop and hope for it was held out until two weeks ago, but ths hot, dry weather continued and attacMd corn-in its crucial stage. Tassels whitened and stalks wilted. The 92,526,000 planted acres will yield less than 2,000,000,000 bushels — probably the smallest crop since 1S94, with tbe exception of 1901 when 1,613,528,000 bushels •were harvested. Average annual corn production approximates 2,516,000,000 bushels. Last year a drouth year 2,330,237,000 bushels were harvested. drouth was tardy, however. The The crop was "made" before it struck seriously. supplies of many cities and towns in jeopardy. Kansas City, Mo., is shipping 18 to 20 carloads of water daily to ]said . "It's all over." ^ Fields. Again at the head of his The" telephone line led into the! own company, he played the role executive mansion at Albanv, 125 j of Mr - Pickwick, starred in , miles up the- river. Governor i "Pinafore," "Pirates of Penzance . ,, , i luuti? uu lue- ii**:i. wuveiuvt ; ' towns in its territory. Harrison- Herbert H . Lc hman said, "Thank! and " The Mikado. VI 1 I O. VI It 11*1 !nttCTlQTtlT*Tllertltt*f»«C .. - — - . A/4 «•» Jr-r-inn * n t 1 ville. Mo., with its natural sources completely evaporated, it taking eight to ten cars a day. Kansas City is giving the water without charge. In Jacksonville, 111., citizens were j forbidden to sprinkle their lawns. I In Chicago police used special patrols to enforce an ordinance against sprinkling during raid-day hours. City pumping stations have been unable to maintain pressure. M. E. Linton. Topeka, Kan., water commissioner, warned residents you." and went off to bed, sat- Admission to the performance isfkd that he had performed hisl win be by _ second ^ term summer i romment In Rebekahs Mrs. Emmarancy Ann Mason, SI. known by a host of friends and members of the Ames Rebekah Mason," died borne of her daughter Mrs. J. Burt Kooser. 1S03 Duff avenue, at 3:10 a. m., Friday. Her death was due to pernicious anaemia, but was believed to have been hastened by the intense heat of the past two d'ays. She had been in ill health only during the past few months, and confined to her bed since July 25. She remained quite conscious to the moment of her death, her final hours being most peaceful, according to the children who have been gathered at her bedside. Funeral services will be held p. m. from the Sunday at First Methodist church, with the Rev. Walter A. Morgan, pastor of the church, officiating. The He- RUSSIA WON'T SELL TOKYO (L".EI— Soviet Ambassador Konstantin Yurenev notified the Japanese foreign office Friday Russia will not sell its interest in the Chinese Eastern railroad to Manchukuo under the price terms submitted in the latest ptoppsal. order to wave to him. Friends of the administration looked on the series of demonstrations from coast tc. coast as indicative of genuine popular support for tli» administration's program, al- tho admitting Mr. Roosevelt's personal magnetism had much to do with the situation. Hack iu Washington the president was «M>,ccted to begin con-la- lion of the information ho has obtained with ? view to formulation of permanent programs especially as regards conditions in the drouth country. Before leaving Chicago where F. D. E. RETURNS TO SPEED NEW DEAL (Continued from Page One.) Robert M. LaFollette- a republican who bolted to the new deal in 1932. "The question I would like to ask," Fletcher said, "is this: Is he starting a third party. And 1 would like to ask wrethfr the progressive party is to be taken over as an. adjunct to the democratic party or whether there is to be an | amalgamation." LaFollette called by name Thursday at Green Bay as one- of those •who has battled for the new deal, is head of a third party ticket in Wisconsin. In the November election, he will oppose democrats and republicans. The chief executive who has watched a vast panorama of new deal activities returned in fighting trim ready to carry thru the even greater recovery program he pom- ised in his final speech at Geen Bay. He came home laden with ideas and a full comprehension of what the government is doing with the billions of dollars appropriated for public works, agricultural readjust, ment, the rehabilitation of citizens in populous regions and those in the remote areas. bekah service will be. read. The | He had se«n with his own eyes body will be. taken to Jefferson, | America's defense system' for the Mrs. • Mason's former home, for I rich Hawaiian Islands and obta'ined burial. i by daily contact a picture of navy The body will lie in state Satur- < eificiencv. duty to the state of as he saw it. Anticipating the worst possible I of '-he populous Kaw river valley news from the crop reporting '-hat a severe winter would leave board, officials of the agricultural j them without water. The river is ' adjustment administration fashioned their plans for next year with crossed fingers. They are unwilling to base their programs on ab- so shallow, he said, that it easily might freeze to its bed. Even now the river barely covers intakes at the Topeka water plani. No Distinction Until the very Xew York i Quarter activities tickets. A general admission charge will be made for those who do not hold in ]>uvv ! tickets. last minute; ------- * --- = Lehman waited at the telephone; on the possibility something might happen to justify a new- reprieve to his official conscience. He had wrestled with that offi- j cial conscience because to him it j was "distressing" for the state j i Heavy Shipment of Gold, Silver Coming to U. S. SOUTHAMPTON, Eng. <f.P.»— j Relief From Heat normalities but are afraid to take a chance that normal weather conditions will return. Many students of weather cycles | pcJf i believe this to bs the .end of a 25 i 1L L year dry era. Secretary of Agri- DES MOIXES. U'.E> to execute a woman who also happened to be the mother of three children. The law made no distinction [between sexes, he said in a for- I mal statement- Therefore he. as 'an officer of the state, could not ' 0ne ot " Ihe shipments of bullion in recent months w-as embarked Friday on the American liner President Roosevelt, for delivery in New York. Included in the shipment were 4.000 bars of silver and 60 boxes culture. Henry A. Wallace said, however, that he had little confi- Southern Iowa continued Friday in the grip of relentless heat while north por- 'make the distinction of comm'ut.- j of j=° ld - iing her sentence to life for no T ^ movement was regarded other reason than her sex. M th " first ^sponse to the Wash- I Onlv 12 hours before she died. in £ ton governments announce- Mrs. Antonio was having hys-1 meiu Ihat sllver *~ ould be na ' terics. But as her time ap-i dence in long-range forecasts and I 'ions of the state enjoyed mild would not approve production control programs bared on the as sumption of normal or bumper ! temperatures day at the Duckworth funeral home. Prominent Rebekah Mrs. Mason was prominent in the Rebekah lodge during the 35 year she had resided in and near Ames. She had served in all the offices and had been a member of the drill team. Mrs. Mason was born Emmaran- cy Ana Matthews at Niles, O., July 15. 1853. At the age of three years she came to Iowa with her parents in a covered wagon. She was married and lived for 25 years at Jefferson, where her husband, William Ross Mason, was proprietor of a meat market. In 130S, the couple came to Story county, taking a farm east of Ames where Mr. Mason died in 1910. For jthe past IS years. Mr?. Mason has made her home with Mrs. Kooser. Was Hurse Here Mrs. Mason was a nurse for 25 years. Last month, on the occasion of her birthday, she planned a proac*ed and it became evident i The , bu " io " shipment, consist- j, arge party to w hich all her friends ' her that there was no hope.!!"? to her composure and courage re- in silver and 600,000 pounds "-* H 1 - * «• Ll » "-<-•-» IIC1 l ULll ^JUC Lit c «a*iu \,\t u i ete,^ * v, j . . . , y The southern half of Iowa, vie- turned and she died unflinching. sterlln s in ? 01 " : n connn f r- • always approximately So.08-.000 at Fn- of months of drouth and rec- years. | orri shattering heat was the center On the other hand, however, if ' Friday on another onslaught of hot all restrictions are lifted and con- weather which promised to send tractural relationships with farm- i >he mercury nearer the all time The deference man -1UC *J.^lClCiJV,C 11 i (i II ni'itAj-jr , shows woman was given Mrs. An-| da - vs rate o£ «chang<?. tonio even to the momeut dressed for -, execution during ers terminated, th» United States j high level established Thursday, jthe afternoon and locked into may face the surplus problems of | Keosaqua touched 115 degrees to I cells She was permitted the run 1932 again in 193R if good crop i equal OUumwa's Wednesday rec.-! 0 f tne death house corridor and! weather prevails during the in- ; ord. Eight other cities reported j^t , nU ii » p m did the prison! Adjournment Granted State Over Protests of Defense at Hearing Pounds sterling | were j nv ited. It was held at the Kooser home. During her illness, she had planned every detail of ihe services and arrangements to be carried out at her death. The only neighbor the Matthews Preliminary hearing of charges te "?- . . J ; temperatures well above the I00| narber present himself to shave;of breaking and entering brot Wallace intimated that farmers : mark. Lamoni having 113 and Clar-> tne rrown of her head for the 'against Krnest "Lee" Russell, Floyd participating ia tne 1935 wheat pro-j inda. and Albia 112 degrees. ielectrodp i Froah and Bernard Wilkinson, in gram may be allowed to plant their ' ititciroa.. , base acreage of about, 60,000.000 Xorthern Iowa's highest readins ; was !'•> at Marshalltown while at. acres and later ba direcied to re- ! Alt.a the hottest point readied tire 15 per cent, of it in the event \ there was ss degrees. Waits Vntil Moment i connection with the burglary of a bumper cro-< of S50,000,000 to 900.000,000 bushels is indicated. This plan, which has the support of several influ?mial officials proposes that the reduction be ac- Showers may fall Friday night and the H. '•.:. Westcott cafe in Collins Several weeks ago, he perform* j about a month ago. was begun in ed the same task. After he fin-jthe Ames municipal court. Friday ished. Governor Lehman gave her morning, then postponed 10 <lays. Saturday. Federal Meteorolo- a reprieve and she was so dis- Th* stare obtained the continu- gist. Charles D. Reed said. Somp i tr"s«d bv the shaved spot that Nation " " rain fell Thursday. In remof northpast Iowa a rainfall ot nearly coojphshed by cutting wheat for one inch maximum WHS reported hey and feed or fencing it or. for i to have, rrscurd the- corn in the vi- paatures. Some would be used im- | rinity from the drouth for the she kept, her head covered with ri:3<'> a. towel for days. Just in case the governor decided on another Monday, Aug. 20, at when witnesses who had bp^ii subpoenaed failed to appear in court. One witness was mediately and some, stored. time being, Falls had a rain/*, T> ,, ,. ; ..... ^ " v ""ft. i".,ii i HH.T jiau 1. Irtlli- George L. frarrell, chief of the , fali of ,S6 of an inrh. Wnierloo ?r, AAA wneat section, has not been won to this idea becaus- of the administrative difficulties. Farrell points out ihat every farmer considers his planted aero- age potentially capable of a bump- , er crop and 1o destroy any portion I of it is anathema 1o him. as Warden Lawes held j heard, Mr. Westcott. The next wit- the barber until the last so! ness the state had expected to pre- to sav» her feminine soul • sent, had broken down with his ' and Fort Dodee 70 '__.'„..'. OI bhower, ClOUCS TJ T T Heat Here from another shock. ' Most refreshing relief from the intense heat of Wednesday and .<•'?. Fri- Mrs. Antonio spent the conscious moments of her last day thinking about her canary and her children. Tbe bird and Mrs. Antonio's | bed were, moved into the corridor j • when Warden Lawes decided her: automobile at Boxholro, and )ple- Phoned word of his predicament. T "f court, reduced the bonds 'a'nM t!,o three defendants f r o rn ^-^ eac!l - cell was too Another advantage of this plan, I Thursday had reached Its supporters suggested, wouui be I dav. brginnine with a cooiinc i esthetic, for a woman that it would afford the rnit-d ! shower late Thursday night' ami! die- States a useful bargaining weapon j continuing Friday midcr partiallv H«<l only men been in its international wheat negotia- j clouded skies. The temperature!'" th(> murder -- on? ' which reached a maximum of Hiijthe execution w degrees Thursday to cramped and ;m-j about to New York Stocks Close Today El wood family. Mrs. Jane El wood, this pioneer neighbor, died at Colo, Aug. 2. Surviving are two sons. Orrie E. Mason and Oscar D. Mason of Ames; three daughters. Mrs. Myrtie Kooser and Mrs. Sylvia Van Hook of Ames, and Mrs. Mabel Robertson of Boone. and nine, xrand children. Friend of Ouster Dead CADIZ. 0. <r.Rt— Saran McFarland, 92, who went, tn school with Gfn. George A. Custer and carried food to volunteers fighting Morgan's raiders during the Civil war, died here recently, she rode horseback to get nev.'s of her four brothers and Union army. 14 cousins in the. Sheriff Spurned Advics ST. CLAIRSVILLK. 0. <l'.P> — Released from the Bpimont county jail one (lay, Rudy Hora. Wheeling Crerk, murned the next day to tell Sheriff Duff how to nin tho place. The sheriff didn't NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING TO THE STOCKHOLDERS OF THE AMES BUILDING AM) LOAN* ASSOCIATION': Notice is hereby givfn that th<-:e will be a special meeting of the. stockholders of the Ames Building and Loan Association to be hold at involved of her husband, otild have attract I (appreciate Mora's suggestions, had ^ I him locked up. charged him with : intoxication. More than thaf. by his personal appearance in Haiti, in Colombia, and the Republic of Panama, he succeeded, administration supporters believe, in dispelling to a great extent the feeling that while Xorth America was their protector, it was ready to interfere in their internal political affairs. His warm assurances that such was not the casii were made to the presidents of (nose governments together with pledges of cooperation m meeting common problems. Tbe president's tour which be- Md., where he boarded the cruiser Houston became a welcome home celebration as well as an inspection trip from (he time he set foot ashore in Portland. Ore., last Friday. Thousands of eager citizens anxious to glimpse him and to rear his views relating to the government's broad social and economic policies flocked to the Booneville. Ore., dam construction project, the grand coulee project on the Columbia river in Washington, to Devil's Lake, N. D.. and to the banks of th<? Upper Mississippi in Minnesota where dams also are being built. At Booneville. Mr. Roosevelt pledged that power developed by the government would remain always in the hands of -the people and at Grand Coule< he. visioned a development ,-reat enough to carry tho benefit? of cheap waterway navigation to interior wheat fields. Stopping off at Fort Peck. Mont., where army engineers are building a S75.000.000 irrigation and navigation project he cited the advantages of ?ir#i a development in opening up a, new agricultural empire, providing millions of rich acres for ihose now trying 'to scratch a iiv- ing off lands. K was at Grocn Bay however that the president made the major utterances of the entire trip, bluntly serving notice that the new rlcal would remain, striking back "hard at critics, inviting cooperation and informing business th«re would be no molestation by the government if it plays fair. His speech contained optimistic not"? in spite of> calamity which lins been frit- thrnout the had pushul up J at two intervals: Friday, but him for the most part during the middle of the day at 84. Temperature readings at the municipal light plant. \vt-r«': Thursday. 2 p. m.. 10-; " XEW YORK (l".I'> — Following I are Friday* closing bids on th-j claims Hallowe'en Bating Xew Sork stock exchange: <,.., ... ,, RC; VIT i i.- n d'Pi -led no attention. The dead n,an j American Can ! '"- ' liestVr £S ceSated Hallow- T . and ^ 10'">: 4 p. m., !<!); i p. m.. S4; 7 p. m.. the office of s,aid association in j 75';' j"" p?6m ^Yj'.' <•!; Ames, Iowa, August 14. 1934, a t 7:30 p. m. Said meeting ig called for the purpose of renewing the Articles of Incorporation of the Association and for such other business as may propcily come be- for the SO; M.. p. m.. | '. m., '.'8; ti S 1). in., ,sS; i 4; 11 p .m.,i ay, i a. m., ™.. 73; 4 a. I n. m., 72; "; !) a. m., 10 a. m., S2: 11 a. in., S4; \2 and his murderers all had police records for petty offences nnd all Anaconda lived in tin; Albany slums. The j Atchisou T. HIU! S. F. eibiciil question of execution of j l'ethl> in m Steel .. , a woman cave it a glamor and j c. and N. w. Com. . it roused fervent both sidrs. In addition to middle v.ost farming area. In the area between Green Bay and Gary. Ind . Mr. Roosevelt received the grpalpsf. acclaim of the entire tour. Virtually nil of the populations of towns along tho e'en by beating her. Garnet French ^^i^™^^ charged ,„ a divorce pet,.ion. Und* inmme,) Ml <Wlvr* against. the rMlrr>;ul ritrht-of-w.iv fences In i exponents on Mrs. Antonio's three children, nine other children were affected by the proceedings. Snmuel Feraci, one of her accomplices, w-as the father of nine. Mrs. Antonio wns the first woS4: 1 p. m., S4; 2 p. m., S4. irnan to die in the electric chair Maximum temperature Thursday I since, Mrs. Ruth Snyder paid the mln-!penally in 1!)2S. Two other wo- the Published in the Am »>R 3, 10, Xew York the chair stats, hnrl Chrysler Corn IVoilucts IHiPont General Kleciric General Motors International Harvester .. Montgomery \\'an'. Xew York Central 20*i, Pcnnpyhnnia R. R -J2 Sears-Roohiick ","'; Standard Oil of X. .1 4::" 4 V. S. Rubber V. S. Steel U. S. ACTS TO AID IA. DROUTH VICTIMS! (Continued from I'ase One.) j nreas for from $7.50 to $15 that | ^j< 'would bring $13 to $20 under the; *"'<A ! buying program. j Farmers who wish the government to buy thfir cattle must flic applications thru the county agents, who are the county drouth relief directors. County quotas are to he determined according to 1 Cities s ioiisf. F.ieclric (VI of Indiana the condition in each. Another phase of drouth relift. i hnylns of fodder, is to be rti- '•>' • j • •• ; -r\' hy W. .1 .\lbrrs of the l"i | KKUA staff at Dos Moines. PET FOODS AND SUPPLIES rnramount Dog Food, A Ibs French's Bird Seed, 2 pkRS Coe's Flower Shop Shrlflon-Mnnn Hotrl Ifl8 TOMORROW SAT.-SUN. PRIVATE CAR !. • '• ' r CHARLIE Rubles &NAMERKEL MARY CARUSll RUSSELL HARDie —ALSO— Clark and McCulIouRh in "Bedlam of Beards" "Jolly Good Fellow" Rolfe Band Act "Cruising the South Seas" Travelog First Show Sat, Nite 7:30 Sun. 2:30 to 11:30 26c to 5—Eve. 31c trains were changed early Thursday night he- greeted Governor Horner aiid welcomed back ou board Secietary of the Interior Ickes. Ferns, 75C-1.SO Rubber Plants AOcto$l.BO San Scvlerlas 10<- to $1.00 Philodendrans 15c to SOc Ivies 15c EVERTS | TWINSTARj TONITE SAT. Excellent Show for Entire Family! "Here Comes The Navy" It's Thrill, ing! JAMES CAGNEY & PAT O'BRIEN COMING SUNDAY AND MON. GRAND CANARY MADGE EVANS COME JOI.V YOUR FRIENDS IN FUX! 'irmmmmmm Shopping by Comparison Pays Large Dividends PEQUOT TUBING . . . . yd iqc Quality tubing that will wash and wear like linen. 42 in. width. BATH TOWELS ..... ea Heavy double thread Turkish towels, colored border. Easy to launder. yd 59C PIQUE For coats, jackets, skirts or the new sun back frocks. Navy, brown or black IRONING Board Covers . . . ea 20C Of splendid quality unbleached muslin, with eyelets and laces, easy to remove. GINGHAM CHECKS ... yd 25C For that new school frock. Red, black, green, brown or blue. ^ inch checks. LINEN NAPKINS ea 2§c Pure linen damask hemstitched napkins. 17-in. size. Unusual quality. LINEN CRASH yd IJc Stevens pure linen crash unbleached for hand rollers or kitchen towels. DRESSER SCARFS . . . . ea $qc Lace or embroidered organdies, in pastel shades. Dainty patterns. Several styles. FLAT CREPE yd 93c Silk flat crepe for that new dress, blouse, skirt or coat. Early fall shades. LUNCH CLOTHS ea 590 Pure linen too. 41-inch size for Breakfast nook, lunch or picnics. Bright colors. IMPORTED RUGS ea 15c Rag rugs, medium dark colors. 18 by Sfi inch size. For bed or bathroom, pantry or kitchen. BLEACHED MUSLIN ... yd Yard wide, smooth even finish for general household use.

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