Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 20, 1934 · Page 1
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 1

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Monday, August 20, 1934
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fiat TWO JMES DAILY TRIBUWE TIMES. AMIB. IOWA. MONDAY. AUOUtT 2031534. ~~* "BUY BBTTEK IN AMES' m LOCALS Mr. «nd Mn. Jot Wirth of near AIM* •« th« p*r*nt« of * »on b«r», Amtuit 15 »t the Boone ewaty hoipiul in Boone. fJ>« *oo4Hlon of J. R. Butler, "ho itiffered * stroke recently, remain* unchanged. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Sayre and family are leaving this week-end fwally left Ust week end for a week's outing at Lake Okoboji. HOW* SPEAXER8HIP BATTLE THRBATEHED (Continued from Page One.) third congress spetkersbip. Re• verber»tions from hjs defeat were felt thruout the session. He had be«n supported by Baakhead and other powerful democratic fig- urw. Bitterness engendered in the "trading off" preliminary to the party caucus which gave Rainey the honor still lives. Others who must be reckoned wltlt in the fight which will be staged at a closed party caucus inertly before congress convenes are Chairman Sam Rayburn, democrat, Texas, of the house interstate and foreign commerce comibittee, and Representative John 3. O'Connor, democrat, New York. Rayburn has an entre to the white house which few other members have. O'Connor is a brother of Basil O'Connor, President Roosevelt's former law partner. Texans Predominate OUT OUR oik ' WHV IN THE WORLD POWT YOU GO AHEAD WITH THE DISHES/ WHILE LIL IS ANSWERING THE PHONE? YOU'LL BE THROUGH THAT MUCH SOONER. The "north and south" wings *of the party will figure in the fisht. Practically all important committee chairmanships are held by southerners. Texans predominate. Rainey's strength was that he had been floor leader under John N'. Garner and was from the north. Other plums could go southward. The possibility of a diminished dsmbcratic majority in the next house adds to the importance of having a speaker able to keep party congressmen in line. The social insurance program, revision of the NRA, and a host o: other major legislative proposals would be jeopardized if the white house was without * capable lieutenant in the speaker's chair. Little ac&al groundwork for speakership campaigns of candidates can be laid bow- ever until after the November elections. McDuffie and Bankhead are considered among the most cap- abl* debaters in the house. Bankhead is chairman of the powerful rules committee. Byrns, as majority leader under Rainey was subject to some criticism for his handling of the soldiers bonus issue 'and the veterans economy bill,' but has a powerful nucleus of supporters. The administration was said to feel that an able successor to the speaker could be picked with •e'Mi fr6m the democratic majority. An attempt however will doubtless be made to prevent factional fights which might af. fecr party harmony during the session. Tammany congressmen swung the votes which put Rainey in the speaker's chair. Representative Thomas Cullen, democrat, New York, leader of the Tammany delegation, became assistant floor' leader. The Tammany bloc of votes will be a strategic factor in the speakership fight. Rainey as. speaker of the historic seventy-third congress played an Important role in new deal legislation. With a preponderant 4 democratic majority he put thru gag rules which insured right of way for administration legislation. He was constantly taunted by republican charges of rail- reading. It was admitted that many measures went thru committee and the house with but cursory consideration. "Rubber stamping," republicans called it. Ha vied with Uncle Joe Cannon toward the end of the session for "czar" rule, altho in appearance and actions he was Kenneth Anderson and Albert Batman have returned from an interesting vacation motor tour thru Nebraska, Colorado, Kansas and i Missouri. They made stops in. i Estes Park, Rocky Mountain National park. Colorado Springs, Denver, and Boulder where they stopped at the University of Colorado. They visited the Kansas oil fields and drouth areas, and enjoyed the ride over the Grand Lake drive into Denver. Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Bickett and son. Peter of Cranford. N. J., are visiting In the home of Mrs. Bickett's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Burton. Mr. and Mrs. George Parker and children of Murray were week end guests in the home of Mrs. Parker's parents Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Osborn. Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Glidden. 417 East Lincoln way, returned home Thursday evening from a visit at Mays Landing. N. J-. with Mr. Giidden's father, J. R. Glidden and his sister, Mrs. Edith Norman, former residents of thi: place. Mrs. Norman was employed at home demonstration agent at Iowa State college. She is also a graduate of Iowa State. John Conley left Friday for his home in Wilniette, 111., after *. visit with his sister Mrs. Norman Morris and family and with relatives at Boone. He was accompanied to Illinois by Mr. and Mrs. Norman Morris who will visit with Mrs. Morris' parents, Dr. and Mrs. Montroee Conley. Mrs. Charles F. Curtiss and grand daughter Cornelia Murray of New York city, returned Saturday from a visit of several days with the John Shugart' family In Council Bluffs. Mrs. Shugart is a daughter of Mrs. Curtiss. The Rev. and Mrs. LeRoy S. Burroughs and daughter. Marguerite! STATE CENTER —The stage are leaving Tuesday for a two weeks vacation in Wisconsin. Dr. and Mrs. L. S. Allender and son are spending a week in the home of Doctor Allender's brother Dr. R. B. Allender and family in Boone. L. R. Morris, city fire chief, left Friday evening for Milwaukee, / OH, I JUS' COULDN'T / BEAR TO CHEW MY OWW SISTER OUT OF HER SHARE OP DISH WASH IN 1 WHV, SOME PEST CALLS HER UP EVSV NI6HT, JUSf A60UT CXSH WASHIW'TIME —IT HER SO MAD THAT ALMOST BELIEVE IT AIN'T A PUT-UP JOB, BUT NOT QUITE. WHV MOTHERS 6ET GRAY By WUIian* R^ $$& OF HOUSE, DIES State Center Stages Second Summer Event But Dictatorship is STATE CENTER —The stage Approved is set here for the second an-j " nual summer festival to be held j BERLIN, <UJ!> — Adolf Hitler here for two days, Tuesday and , Monday had been confirmed as an Wednesday. The first celebra- absolute dictator by an overwhelm- tion, held last year, was known as governor's day. Features and a full program has been arranged for the fes- Wis., where he will attend sessions at ' tival which will reach its height Wednesday afternoon . of the International Firemen's as- j wlth an a( jdress by Ray Murray, sociation which is to open Tuesday. Mr. Morris stopped in Chicago for two days en route to Milwaukee. Mrs. J. N. Christ and son Lowell, 906 Wilson avenue, are spending a week at Geneva, Minn., with relatives and friends. Edward Grey left Saturday for Chicago where he will sperida month on_ business. Mr. and Mrs. Grey who have lived In New York city for some time will make their home in Omaha where Mr. Grey is being tra^ sferred. Mrs. Grey, who will b? remembered here as Miss Evelyn Beck, is visiting with her parents near Ames and with other friends and relatives. She plans to join her husband in Chicago in two weeks. Craig Stephenson and Ralph Baker have returned from a two ! There will be a dance in the weeks motor trip. They stopped : school gym both evenings, in Chicago where they attended j Lights are being Installed on the world's fair and then went OP Bernard's field and night kitten- to Maneste, Mich., where they ball games have been scheduled, spent a week. Other stops were made in Sault Sainte Marie, Canada and Madison ,Wis. Miss Audrey McAnulty of Independence. Kan., left Monday for Toledo. la., after z. week-end visit in the home of her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dragoun on Burnett avenue. She will return ! state secretary of agriculture. representing governor Clyde L. Herring, who is unable to be here due to engagements in the northern part of the state. The jubilee will open Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock with two kittenball games. The State Center baseball team will play a double header in the afternoon at 1:30. A sports program at the school house will finish the afternoon's entertainment. The local band will give a concert at 7:30 in the evening which will be followed by a program of ceremonials and dances presented by the Tama Indians. The Mesquakies will be under the direction of George Young Bear, son of Chief Young Bear. to Ames later for a longer visit be- j ^ents Friday fore returning to her home in Kansas. Attny. Harry Beyers and family of Adair spjnt the week-end -with Mr- Beyers mother, Mrs. C. E. Beyers on Main street. Dr. and Mrs. C. N. McBryde left Friday by motor for a. vacation outing in northern Minnesota. Mrs. L. B. Couch of Aberdeen, S D., is spending a fsw days in Ames Where she is visiting her daughter, Mrs. A. I. Alcott and family and with her grandson, Lesthe antithesis of Cannon, quiet, j itr Alcott and wife, gentle arid gracious. But the Mr. and Mrs. Homer rules he engineered to speed up adjournment, prevented all bills Daggett spent the week-end in Coarad with Mrs. Daggett's folks. They were but those he favored from re».eh-) accompanied as far as Marshall- — Two acci- in broken bones for a man and boy here. George Frohwein, 75. was fishing in the Iowa river at Union when he fell from a slippery stone. The big bone of his left forearm was fractured just above the wrist. Adjustment was made after coming to State Center with his companions, Henry Frohwein, a brother, August W. Eggers and Julius Busse W ) had a hard time getting him out of the water. When Ernest Kutzner jr., seven year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest. Kutzner. fell from his pony, both bones of his right forearm ing vote of his countrymen — a vote that represented a definite national rebuke to radical nazism. It was a rebuke in that Hitler failed to surpass in the national referendum he called for Sunday, the amazing total of votes piled up in November that approved his withdrawal from th-e League of Nations. In Sunday's poll the opposition vote was doubled. Nazi orators had made it clear Hitler would be dissatisfied unless he passed the November total. He failed by some 2.000,000-odd votes. Hitler got SS.l per cent of the votes cast. He got 93.5 of the vote in November. The greatest opposition Sunday was in Catholic and industrial districts. The total vote was 45,473,685. The increase in the opposition total, small as it was in comparison to the "ayes." surprised nazi leaders. It was the first set tack in'the IS months of nazi rule and the party's continuous bid for totality. But there still was no organized opposition, and Hitler ruled supreme as the mott powerful dictator in modern civilized history, stle master of his country's immediate political fate, with the power of war and peace and life and death. Opposition increased because of ] the bloody suppression of the storm troop revolt, the Evangelical church schism, the Austrian troubles and the black economic situation. Thruout the day in the towns there were long.queues of people waiting to vote. They braved an afternoon thunderstorm in Berlin. Laggards were visited by nazi precinct workers, who put under their house doors a slip which read: "If you have not appeared at (a certain hour) I will permit myself again to remind you personally of your duty." Polling booths were installed in public houses, small shops and beer halls. In railway, stations, including those at frontier towns where Germans working in neighboring Heart Disease Strikes After Bronchial Pneumonia ST. LOUIS, Mo. il'.P> -- Henry Thomas Rainey. speaker of the national rouse of lepreseiitailves, died suddenly of angina pectorls In De Paul hospital at 7:30 o'clock Sunday night while convalescing from a mild attack of bronchial pneumonia. He would have been 74 years old Monday. Only three hours before the end the speaker's wife and a sister, who had been with him thruout the day, left for°tlteir home at Carrollton, 111.,-on the assurance of attending physicians'that his condition was thoroughly satisfactory under the circumstnces. Despite the assurances, after two consultations held at her request, Mrs. Rainey' told the United Press she'had what she described as "a presentiment" on leaving her husband that it was the last time she would ever see him alive. The widely-loved parliamentarian entered the hospital two weeks ago to shake off the bronchial trouble contracted during a summer political campaign on behalf of 'new deal' candidates. He was ordered to take a complete mental and physical rest to regain his strength for the arduous legislative duties of the winter. Mrs. Rainey attributed the heart condition to the strain of speaking in exceptionally hot weather which prevailed during the past month. Plans for the funeral were not immediately formulated. The speaker had expressed a wish that his body be cremated, which Mrs. Rainey said would be done. It was understood that just a simple family funeral service would be held at Carrollton. where thp speaker was born on Aug. 13. l?5f>. Heavy Loss to Nation—Roosevelt WASHINGTON (U.E) — News of the death of Speaker of the House Henry T. Rafne-y came to President Roosevelt on th» yacht Pair Bound to Grand Jury in Cafe Robbery Two of three men held in connection with the robery of the H. C. Westcou cafe in Collins, last month, returned to the Ames municipal court Monday morning for preliminary hearings postponed from 10 days ago. In the meantime, one of the trio. Ernest "Lee" Russell, had pleaded guilty to charges of breaking and entering, in the district court, and came ta Ames Monday as a witness against the other two. At the conclusion of the hearing. I Sequoia, down the Potomac where Judge J. Y. Luke bound Floyd I he cruised until Monday morning. Froah and Bernard Wilkinson over i ' _ _ _ to the grand jury, continuing their \ • bonds at $2,500 each. Russell was not so good a witness Monday as his written confession would have indicated. In his signed statement, according to authorities, he de'nitely confessed his part in the robbery and implicated the other two men. Other witnesses heard Monday were three officers, Sheriff J. R. Hattery, State Agent William R. ! Arthur and E. L. Lee of the Des ' Moines police derartment. These officers told of a raid conducted July 23 on Froah's room in Des Koines where in addition to a small quantity of tobacco they found a revenue stamp bearing the number assigned to the Westcott President Koosf velt lesut-d the I domestic entanglement, and JoJbn Halllday crashing iu to complicate, inattersi as the lover ot the neglected wife. following expression of sorrow at the death of speaker Henry T. Kainey : "It must always be an occasion of national regret when a public servant who has given the greater part of hi» life to unselfish service passes away. This is especially true in the 'loss of Spiaker Rainey at a time when the experience of many years had culminated in his unselfish, leadership of the nation's rouse of representatives. "I had the privilege of knowing him first more than a score of years ago. 1 shall always think of him as a humanitarian whose fine patriotism thot first of all that he conceived to be the well being und the Interests of the common man. "Thru all the yeais he kept thf spirit of youth ;md he will be missed profoundly by old and young alike. "Kranklin D. Roosevelt." MOVIES >jA * * «*J -" "Housewife," showing Monday night at the Twin Star theater, is a dynamic love drama spiced with hilarious comedy, and with an especial appeal to woruei inasmuch as it shows, for the first time,' how the wife, inspires her husband ; t success. It has an unusually strong and well balanced cast with George Brent, Bette Davis and Ann Dvorak fc nlng the triangle in a unique Forty and Eight to Meet Tuesday Nite The regular monthly meeting of Story County Voiture No. 2S6, Forty and Kight, "'111 be held Tuesday 'night in Groves woods, north of Ames. There will be a steak dinner, regular business meeting and entertainment. MAN'S HKAKT STOPPED. STOMACH CJAS CAUSE W. L. Adams was bloated so with sas that his heart often missed beats after eating. Ad- lerlka rid him of all gas. and now he eats anything and feels fine. Sold in Ames by Frank Theis. Druggist, at Gilbert by A. Jones. Druggist^—Advertisement. BUY FOR LESS! Everything Cut Rate! Dixon Cut Rate Drugs r ? Ms * TONITE TOMORROW AND WED. TUBS. AND WED.—MAT. 2:30—EVE. 7:00 *| in Collins. The restaurant was robbed during the night of a quantity of cigarets, cigars, etc. Suspect in Iowa j Murder Released j BURL1NGT6N, la. <U.E)—Thomas j Orsucci, Des Moines, held on murder charges in connection with the slaying of F. W. Sauer, police captain, was released Monday. County Attorney John A. Dailey, said that Orsucci's alibi that he was not in this vicinity when Sauer was shot down by two men fleeing from a holdup had been s_bstantiated by investigation. Gale Johnson. Des Moines, who is held on murder charges in connection with the same case will be tried in the September term of court. were broken. His parents live I countries voted, there was polling southwest of Clemens. Mrs. D. W. j for 24 hours from midnight Satur- Woods, S4, mother of Dr. A. D. | day to midnight Sunday. In ports Woods, is resting comfortably fol- all over the world Germans went ing the floor. town by Mrs, H. J. Osborn and lowing the fracture of her hip a I few days ago. She is being cared At one time during the ses- daughter Jean who were week-end ',*: a r n pr home here sion it was reported both he and KU ests of MM. Osborn's sister, j l ner jiume acie. Byrns were in disfavor at the Mrs. H. E. Farr and family. j white bouse. Presidential ap-j _MJ SS B;atrics Van Scoy has re-I pointments which would takej surae d her duties in the'office of them out of congress were hinted at. But it was admitted that the Tribune-Times after a vacation with relatives in Fort Podge nnd Slater. Rainey and Byrns. unless shelved, were certain to retain j T A Tnrw.. !*««««*• J their posts in the next congress. I ^-O^ Amme improved, posts ... . . .. , Tht overriding of the president's H&» Tvohoid FcVCf veto of the veterans bill, and J *^ house passage of the soldiers' bonus-inflation measure were the main house sl(<ps at the administration. Rainey showed occasionally in the last session that he was not entirely amenable to white house influence on his pet subject—silver. An original Bryan "18-to- 1" advocate he constantly urged the white house to remonetize silver. A democrat of the old school he was an authority on j " w " ag f a ken "ill Lou Amme, reported seriously ill the tariff—and wanted it low. Rainey loved companions. He liked to mingle with congressional friends, and hated to turn down a, banquet invitation. Even during the height of concession-1 al activity last session, he would | make overnight airplane hops for: after dinner speaking engage-! ments. He believed the house | should be dignified, and refused i '' to permit a tap dancing, song! last week in a national guard camp in Minnesota, is suffering from typhoid fever, but wr.s believgd to be out of danger Sunday nignt. Mrs. Amme said Monday. She had returned from the hospital where shf. was siirumonfd Thursday, leaving there Sunday nijlit. Mr. Arnme is in St. Gabriel hospital. Little Falls, Minn., and his physicians have stated he should not be moved before Sept. 1. He Aug. 9. four days after the national guard battery to which he belongs had reached camp for two weeks ar/ive duty. His Illness was not diagnosed. iiowfvcr. until a week later. out to sea in chartered steambcats to vote. With the referendum the Hitler youth and the storm troopers came back into their own after weeks of semi-eclipse because of the- June revolt. There were parades all over the country, with bands and drums. All day long there was a good crowd outside the chancellery which yelled for Hitler. At night it'Ei—Two Belgian scientists, safe I , here ;, as a gtorm troop parade after man's latest daring effort to | past , he c . hance ii fc!r y. Thousands pierce the mysteries of the skies, j gwuns t .„ a brown uni f orm(:d MUHSKA-SUBOTA. Jugoslavia - , . 1 )C*TUIl£LjaQLlllALSLWTTLlUUILVJlLi.l^.U packed their huge stratosphere bal- j colum brandishing torches and loon Sunday preparatory to return- j in , themselves hoarse. t — _. V i — 1— A — T>»<i»ni-i1n c- o - — .-..».»• .* At the Hospitals Mary Gr«elcy ing by train to Brussels. The United Press correspondent found them busy in a cornfield outside this village near the Augtro- Jugoslavian border, folding up the great bag and storing instruments. They landed outside the town at 7:30 p. m. Saturday night (2:30 p. m. EDT). without mishap, after cruising at high altitudes down over Europe from Hour-Haverne. Belgium. Police and air authorities of half a dozen countries on the course of their drift aoutheast toward the Adriatic kept vigil for them most of the niglit. Their radio equip- incut failed. Max Cosyns. (lilot of I lie flight prevent ing singing festival in the chamber' Li*! of patients—Mrs. E. O. Johnon adjournment. His wife was his constant ioni- panlon and for years his right hand secretary. She kept an eagle eye on visitors to his office and d«ftly shunted away those not wanted. 1 Since 1903. when he. first came! ' 'o congress, hs had been » familiar sight on capital streets.. Hl£ loa* Soviet black (U, hu o!fl black pipe, ind his sllv«r hair, mad* him on« of th» few r»S!*'.T!!sg picturesque, conjres- »lcr.»l | son, Fred W. Wills. Mrs. W. R. Bengstrom and baby, Mrs. J. P, Lawior and baby, Harriet Lawson, Mrs. L. M. Schickel! and baby, Mrs>. Lawrence Pidima. Justin* Mr- Carthv. BIRTHS from reporting on their i>ro Kress. lie and his assistant. N>i>e Van Her Klst, had drifted more than GOO miles to the spot where they came down as darkness fell over southern Ktirope and they decided to land. They claimed to have reached a colling of 16,000 melfrs, or . r >2,4SO fe*>t— just under 10 miles, and far from a record. BELIEVE IN SIGNS NOW Mont.. U'.ni — Firemen now helipvft in signs, (.'tilled to answer an M.irm, they focnd a big Mjn hoard ablaze. In neon ' " Hitler stood in a brilliantly lighted window, his arm raised in salute. Beside him was Baron von new minister to Austria Wm. Bennett Pleads Guilty to Attack William Bennett, arrested Friday night on a charge of assault and battery, pleaded guilty to the charge when arraigned before Municipal Judge J. Y. Luke, Monday morning. Sentence was deferred. Nick Bennett, charged in the same warrant, had not been apprehended Monday by police. The brothers were charged with an alleged attack upon Justin McCarthy, Friday'night. 4-H CLUBS BRING LIVESTOCK TO AMES iierl :j t at I department owa State college. Mr. Kooser and his department provided the projection equipment and the slides of paintings which the girls were asked to Identify. Demonstrations of home furnishing work is scheduled thruout Who presented his credentials last j Tuesday morning and afternoon at w-'k. | tht field house. There were SO.DOO people in the | Tswnship Competition Wilhelmsplatz before the chancel-1 Girls clubs in each township 1'ry and tne government bl.;c.k j have previously hfld their own —-—* ="• i achievement shows from Which *• were selected the three best en' tries in each class for the county show. The three winning county entries in each class will be entered in the 4-H show at the state New YorkStocks Close Today WITH THE WEIDENHOFF MOTOR ANALYZER H ERE is your opportunity to how exactly the condition of the engine in your car. Our free motor analysis leaves nothing to guesswork. You can watch our teih made on your motor under actual operating condition*—compression, vacuum, ignition, spark plugs, coils and the other vital unitj that to greatly affect performance. Remember that engines of to-day require trained experts and precision tune-up equipment to keep them at their best" or to restore lost power, speed and getaway. We htve the men «nd the equipment. This motor analysis is FREE. No obligation on your part: Just drive in. *".. * N'KW YORK (l"R) Following Monday's closing bids on the New York stock Aim>:jran T. and T ..... Anaronila ....... ••. .... Alchison T. and S. F ....... 47' R' ihlHirm Steel ............ L' fair, later this week. 1 At the program Tuesday night. j to be givfn at the bleacher* on the Junior Chamber of Commerce liRhtt-d field, just east of the field hotisf-, there will be speaking and annoiincf-infnl of winners in fiirls X. \V. Com , 1* tiers ih» read: 'it's Hjnt." !•' M .•!'.<! .1. .',! M'ltk li. ' <•• I -In, d .-.o-.v Ati3.« a i 15 at th* j Mary Greclsy RLAl) THE WAN IS 29 font rro.lucts . . Diil'onl General Klectric .... General Motors .... ---- lntr-i national Harvester ....... 26 Montgomery Word . ." ...... 22'i New York Cenlral ......... 2'i',j Pennsylvania K. R ......... 22 1 ; Stars Roplwk .. ........... 1'% .Standard Oil of N, .t ......... \\K V- S. Rubber . ... ........... 16 U. S. steel ................ 3314 WMfinjhoum Eldctrif — .si StandaM Oil o! jnd. $««Mce .... .'.-. Mayot \V. L. Allan will extend an official greeting to the 4-H visitors. Another speaker will be Mrs. Ellsworth Richardson of Pella. chairman of the state committee of farm bureau women. The livestock parade will be at 7:45 p. m. Tuesday, followed by the speaking program, and then by thf finals of the county 4-H boys j kittcnltRll tournament. First jamas in tne eonrnament v,-er# '0 be plAy- i «d Monday afternoon. ! 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