Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 18, 1934 · Page 1
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 1

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 18, 1934
Page 1
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•AMB8 DAILY TKIBUlCi; TIMES, AMEI, IOWA', BATtTlOAT, A&QUBT 1?, 1931. fc "Birr BETTM m AMES' clOCALS Mr. «Bd Mr*. H. M. Swarthout ud daughter Joan are enjoy ins a ttiM outlay iu Quebec and Mou!, Canada. Th«y ar* motoring. Rot* P*UH is *peudta« the «B<! in DM Moines with HIM Mary N«ison of Slater is a iueit in the" ho** of her niece Mrs. R. D. Cro£)*r Friday evening en rtiite home from a visit with relatives in Chicago and with her sister Mr«. Anna Danielsou of Eagle Mi»» Lo:« Nelson, daughter of Mr. *aa Mrs. A. S. NeUoa is spencl- S* Uifc »uvoto«sr with her grandpar- Ai*. Mr. a*U Mr*. H. E. Yeomans ip CMcaeo. Slie is also attending tj»ft world'* fair. Y.Mr, ind Mrs. R. I». Crosley have rieeived iorne very interesting let- ttln from their soa Robert who is jh^iidifiE the summer in Chicago imfrrelatires. He has also attend- edsthe Century of Progress exposition. !f." and Mrs. Gerald Banks and r*n are visiting with Mr. ._»' parents, Mr. and Mrs. iff* Banks in DCS Moines. ,. Harriett Lawson, daughter Mr. tad Mrs. Richard Lawson .iderwent an operation for appen- Icitii Thursday evening at the f Grwsley hospital Her condi- is reported to be satisfactory- <J*rtld Banks and father George ik» of Dei Moines were in Kan- City Tuesday and Wednesday fctuiaeu. Mr. and Mrs. George jvka and Mrs. Gerald Banks and illdren were Ames visitors Frl- |Mri. Ole Ryan and Miss Maxlne iwearingen have been spenidng a iw d«ys in Ma*on City with Mrs. jyaa'i relatives. They will return • Aaes this week end. 3 Mr. sad Mrs. S. T. Runkle and «ro children, Campus avenue, are Saving Saturday by motor for a »«ek's vacation trip to southern jUaois and Chicago where they ml 'attend the world's fair. I Mr. and Mrs. Elwood Davis were i T*ma last week end where they Steaded the funeral sen-ices held Jfr the late Will Meeker. |Mri. Je«* Davis and son spent I uadty in Clear Lake. Mr and Mrs. W. B. Durrell left early Saturday for Denver. Colo., where thty will be for 10 days. Mrs Durrell who is treasurer of the National Rural Letter Carriers association auxiliary will attend sessions ot the annual national confereuce there. Mrs. Florence Leaty Johnson has arrived from Gracil Rapids. Mich.,, to b« wirh her parents, the Rev. anil Mrs. H. A. Leaty. Campus avenue. Mr?. Leaty who has been ill for several weeks is still confined to her bed. Mrs. J. W. White and daughter, Mii's Florence White. Lettie street, and cousin Wesley Paulson of Og- dcn left early Saturday morning by motor for a two weeks vacation visit with relatives in Colorado. They expect to spend a major portion of the time in Denver. Miss Gwendolyn Fuller, daughter of'prof. and Mrs. A. H. Fuller left Friday evening for New York city where she will sail Saturday, Aug. °5 on the French liner, Lafayette for Paris, France. Miss Fuller will spend the year studying at the Sorbonne in Paris. She has been a student the past two years at Mt. Holyoke college, South Hadley, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. W. .1. Elder an 1 three children ot Slippery Rock, Pa., arrived Wednesday evening for'a visit with Ames friends. The family resided at one time in this city and Mr. Elder was employed at "the college. He is now connected with the State Teacher's college at Slippery Rock. The family are housegtiests of Mrs. W. A. McDonald. 926 Grand avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Horning motored to Des Moines Saturday afternoon on business. Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Powers hare returned from a few days in Chicago where they atttnded the world's fair. They were accompanied to Chicago by Mrs. Powers' sister, Miss Bess Clough of Willow fcprings, Mo., and Mrs. C. A. Foster of Des Moines. Houseguests in the Powers home over the wetk- end are: Mrs. Allen Foster and son Harold of Arlington, la., and Mr. and Mrs. G. F- Adkins of Westfield. Mass. Mrs. Foster and Mrs. Ad kins are Mrs. Powers' aunts. OUT OUR WAV By William* OH," MV TIME IS VOUR TIME.; BUT 1 HAVE TO HIT TM 1 BALL, FOP- IT TAKES ALL OF MY TIME TO PROVE YOU 60T IT ALL. , ' i THINK, IF VOU PUT DOWN TH' TIME IT TAKES TO MAKE OUT A TIME CARD CM THIRTY JOBS, THEY'LL CUT OUT TIME CARDS, SO YOU CAW PO FORTY JOBS. f OH, DAVE / PUT ' DOWN EK3HT PER THEM, AN' OME FCR YOUTH EV 60T TH' EI6HT, BUT SEE IP GET TH' TIME FOR EVERYTHING 18 Years of Unrestricted Banking in Ames S- ; v College Savings Bank 2546 Lincoln Way Operating a Branch at Slater STORY CITY — City Clerk James has assisted 27 persons in this community in filling out their applications for old age pensions. He states that those who have not yet paid the dollar assessment may do «o at his office up to and including Monday. August ;o. After that date payments will be made direct to the county treasurer. So far $S50 has been collected here. Twenty dollars has been allowed Story City for collection expenses. This will be turned over to the city general fund. ', Herbert Hoover 1s writinc : .book. but. it probably larks tlu 'suspense that will make a mys- : tery best seller. Mission Program For Sat., Sunday Nights Mr. Tillotson of Ames trill spelik Saturday at 7:30 p. m. at the Arties Mission, 113 Fifth street, Mrs. Bessie Neill, superintendent, announced Saturday morning. On Sunday at 7:30 o'clock, Mrs. Catherine Tillotson and William Elwood of Des Moines, will speak. The mission is asking for gifts of shop? for childrfn eight to ten years of ase, Mrs. Xeiil s.iid. Set Records, Lose Judge Family Reunion At Brtiekside Sunday The Judge family will hold its annual reunion and picnic at i "Brookside park in Ames Sunday, • Aug. 19. About- 100 members are i expected to attend. i Officers of the group are; John ! E. Judge, Ames, president: Kath: ryn Cooper, Ames, recording sec| retary; Hazel Mahoney, Boone, I corresponding secretary. Impending Strike In Packing Plant SIOUX CITY, O>— The Swift and company packing plant here Saturday was threatened with a strike o£ several hundred members of the amalgamated meat cutters and butchers union workers demanding seniority rights and union recognition. The strike was voted Friday night but will be withheld pending negotiations with packing plant officials. _ ,y TRIPLE CEREMONY FAYETTEVILLE, Ark., 0) — Three daughters of Mayor and Mrs. T- S. Tribble were married at a triple ceremony, unique in Fayetteville society Mayor Tribble gave his three daughters away at three altars. The sisters — Loree, Clarrene and Mary Jane — are graduates of the University of Arkansas and members of Pi Beta Phi sorority. HURRY! HURRY! The School Bell's Ringing—It's Time for School Again! And you'll want Pencils, Erasers, Tablets Crayolas, Chalk, Rulers, Penholders Pens and Ink Typewriters and Supplies * Fountain Pens i #1.00 Up Mechanical Pencils lOc up Watch for our special SCHOOL SUPPLY SALE at school opening time REYNOLDS & IVERSEN • Newstand School Supplies ~ Cental Library OSBORN'S FINAL CLEARANCE Summer Dresses 8'9C FROCKS $.1*48 Values to $3.95 Sizes 14 to 50 SILK vp -/ DRESSES y ^ Less than (jh £ Less than Half Price ^53 Half Price <h /- SPRING < JpO COATS ^ 512 .- - , -j. _ij^_^^^_-^=^-= — - — "— FOR NEWER DEAL Central Banks, Jobs For All Platform (C Bright 1934 by United Pr«*f) WASHINGTON U'.E)—Wisconsin progressives are beckoning the new deal toward new relief and financial policies in the politically unruly northwest. But ou many issues the LaFollette-led liberals are brandishing a new deal torch as a rallying point for political realignments. Senator Robert M. LaFollette's personal platform has just appeared in Madison. H will become the basis of a state progressive party credo after primaries next month. Comparison of LaFollette's program with new deal commitments shows remarkable agreement on some issues. These coincidences merit attention in view of the widely held belief-that President Roosevelt's swing thru the northern tier of states did much to foster a realignment of farm belt politics. Chief progressive planks which extend beyond existing new deal pledges are: 1. Creation of a government- owned central bank to prevent private control of credit. 2. Provision by the government of jobs for every person unable to obtain private employment. 3. Public ownership of railways. 4. Government ownership ot manufacturia* of munitions, armaments and military implements in general. LaFollette bolted the administration on veterans' economy and in his platform plumps for immediate payment of adjusted compensation certificates. But on several other major issue*, policies of the progressive leader and the white house coincide in general outline. For instance both are committed on these: 1. Fair profit for farmers over cost' of production and prohibition of speculation in food stutts. 2. Reduced hours for labor and enforcement of the right 10 bargain collectively. 3. Social insurance including old age and -unemployment benefits ' 4. Levy of taxes in proportion to the ability to pay; repudiation of the sales tax. LaFollette appears to have used the new deal as a springboard from which to carry hi* program considerably beyond the limits set for the time being by white house pledges. The similarity of the two programs is strikingly apparent' The November election will determine the political effect of this similarity. Either Wisconsin democrats or the progressives may have to follow the well tested political strategy: "If you can't lick 'em, join 'em." Cagney Accused of Radical View* HOLLYWOOD <l'-P> — James Cagacy, widely known motion picture star, issued a statement tonight denying any connection with radical movements and describing himself as a 100 per cent American. Cagney is known lu-re for his liberal views but he insisted they were no more than that. He admitted knowing Ella Winter, Carinel author, but said he had no faith in her vltjws and never had had any dealings with her. CUGAR DISCONTENT WASHINGTON it?,E> — Rumblings of discontent in the sugar industry ovfr control provisions of the Jones-Costlgnn law, suddenly broke ;nto the open Friday when the Hawaiian Sugar Planters asso- Claim Arrests Are Near in Kidnaping LONDON, Out.. <UJ?>-~Canadi»n police were believed Saturday to be following a warm trail in their hunt for the kidnapers ot John S Labatt. brewer. The United Press was told arrests could be expected Tvithin 3G hours by a p-erson in the confidence of the Labatt tarn-- ily. Police were close-lipped, but their activities seemed to cep'er in this vicinity which before repeal was well known by America*! gangsters engaged in running liquor across the St. Clair river into Detroit and Michigan. They appeared con- v'nced the abduction was the work of American criminals thoroughly versed in kidnaping. ciation filed suit to test the act's constitutionality. BOY SCOUTS RIDE "40 and 8" PARIS, (EE>—French Boy Scouts are. taking vacation excursions in the .famous "40 and • S" .box cars ussd during the war by 2,000,000 soldiers of the A. E. F. The celebrated white box cArs are hitched to a freight train and the scouts permitted to "see the world" in eisurely fashion. Each scout roop is allowed to choose its own tinerary and stops ara made whenever desired. The 4-H Club Members Are Always Welcome at the CLUB CAFE We Have Specials Every Day For All Occasions Fried Chicken Dinner 40c and BOc Sizzling Choice Cut Steaks, a specialty . .40c to 55c Home Cooked Meals ready to serve — 25c, 30c, 35c Hot Pork or Beef Sandwiches, potatoes, gravy ,.15c Hamburger, Egg and Cheese Sandwiches 5c Cold Pork, Beef or Ham Sandwiches .10c Sundaes and Sodas 10c Where Everybody Feels at Home Although . Lcnore Kight, Homestead,. Pa.. swimmer, above, and. Alice Bridges of WhiUnsvilie, Mass., below, broke records during the A. A. U. water carnival at .New York, they lost their races. Miss Kight set a new mark of 3:41.6 in the 300-yard free style event, and Miss Bridges was clocked in 5:15 in the,, 400-yard backstroke. Both races were handicap events. OUT TO VOTE COLON, Panama (CE)—Members of the German colony in the Canal Zone will board the liner Caribia Sunday for a voyage three miles out in the Caribbean sea where they -will cast their votes in the Adolf Hitler reichsfuehrer election. DOWNTOWN $3,8OO Buys 6 rooms and bath, strictly modern house on paving. All oak in first class condition. Oarage, two screened-in porches, Wilson avenue. Good terms to party able to pay monthly payments. Worth $5,000. Ames Building & Loan Association Chas. B. Ash, Scc'y.Tms. TOKYO (U.E) — A government spokesman Friday ridiculed Moscow rumors that Japan was planning to declare martial law along the strategic Chinese eastern railway, in north Manchuria, which is causing a new war scare in the orient. Yesterday'* Heroes By UNITED PRESS Lyn Rove. Tigers — Shut out Yanks for 14th straight win: three hits, struck out 11. Ed Coleman, Athletics —. Hit three homers in four trips; drove in five. •RANGE SP.ENDS TWO MILLION PARIS, (U-E)—France has decided to spend two millloil dollars during the next few years to beau- ify her national grounds and restore her historical structures to their pristine glory. A sum of 4,500,000 francs as to be spent alone on transforming sculptor Bourdelles' studio into a museum. His widow has already donated .h& contents of the studio to the city. Club Cafe 202 Main Ames, la, NO FORUM PROGRAM There will be no open fon m program Monday in Great hall oi the Memorial eUnioa Monday night. The last of the summer aeries was held last Monday night. . « -=*— KIDNAPED BY BANDITS TSITSIHAR, Manclrukuo (U.E> — Sixteen Koreans and four Japanese were "kidnaped at a south Manchuria railway dormitory Friday by bandits. The Koreans were released but the Japanese held for ran- somiof 22,0.00 yen each. Ames Handy Directory Allan Machine Shop Iron. Steel and Wood Work Electric and-..'Ad»tylen« Weldini Plow, Shovel and Disc Work DROUTH, SEASONAL FACTORS OUT WOKK (Contlmifd from P-sgs One) dustries failed to offset a decrease} in manufacturing establishments and lesser declines in the wholesale and retail trade, anthracite mining, metalliferous mining, quarrying and non-metallic mining, electric-railroad and motor bus operation, aad maintenance, and dyeing and cleaning." Most pronounced decline* in employment and payrolls were in the iron and steel group. The largest percentage decrease recorded among the 13 industries In this group was 29.1 per cent, in hardware . The blast furnace-steel works-rolling mills industry reported a decrease of 8.4 per cent. A decrease in employment of 7.7 i>er cent was recorded between June and July, in the transportation equipment group. The automobile industry reported a decrease of 7.X per cent. Despite (he employment and pay- i roll reductions, the labor depart- ! ment estimated that 1,300,000 more persons are employed in private industry tfian In July, 1933, and that weekly wages paid in July. 1934, are. approximately $11,000,000 grater than in July, IMS. SAVE MO^EV on your insurance. Submit you) insurance questions to us. YOU and YOU and YOU will gatp— •That Cftuld Have Been My 4tary!' See. how she made a ?20-a- rninute big-shot ot a $20-a-week husband . . even though she only a "Housewife" 4.DDED FUN "Salt«d Seanuts" Comedy "Stolen Meledy" Pepperpot AND MON. Sunday TWINSIAI? LAST TIMES NOW Edna May Oliver in "We're Rich Again" READ THE WANTS 26e to 5 pm Little Brother* , She amazing story until she could tell the TRUTH! TONITE SHIRLEY ADDED FUN CHARLEY CHASE in "It Happened One Day" TEMPLE AND SPENCEK, TRACY "BRAVE TIN SOLDIER 1 ' Color Cartoon Firtt Show Tonite 7:30. — Sunday continuous 26c lo 5 p. m. — And Look — Supporting Spencer Tracy nre SHIRLEY TEMPLE Helen Twelvetrees Mice Faye

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