Sign Up With NRA •1*> your diitj. Your help is n«ed*d NOW. Million* of men »nd women tuny suffer this win- t«r If you del*?. Ames Daily Tribune Times STORY • COUNTY'S DAILY WEATIX1 rOMIOAST G*n«r«lly fajr M*ft4*y MlfM an* Tu«»day._ C«ol*r in. c»jtr«l_ an4 w«tt portion* Monday H^t and In extr«m« «a*t port)*** j«««<lay. VOLUME LXVH Official Amei and Story County Paper AMES. IOWA. MONDAY, AUGUST 7, 1933. United Praaa Wire Service MO. 31 TWO FRENCHMEN FLY TO NEW RECORD CUBA CONGRESS MEETS TO DEAL WITH MIKING President May Force Workers Back to Jobs HAVANA <V£) — Congress was called Into special session Monday to deal with a strike situation so serious that American-arranged political peace negotiations were racing against the outbreak of a revolution. The powerful ABC revolutionary organization was understood to be sending thruout the country from a secret radio station directions to the public for its guidance and statements that the strike should be made the "August revolution" to depose .President Gerardo Machado. The government was attempting to "blanket" the broadcasts. Many government Employes were expected to join Monday in a strike that has affected almost every line of normal activity. President Machado summoned congress to consider the strike in extraordinary session at 3 p. m. Monday. He is expected to ask suspension of constitutional guarantees, to allow the government to usr. the army in forcing .strikers back to their jobs. Publishes Decree As a preliminary Machado caused to be posted thruout the capital a decree announcing the existence of an "Intense alteration of public order" here and thruout the country. He authorized the police to turn over their authority to the army whenever the situation required and authorized the army to assume authority without notice if necessary. Bad as it was here, the strike situation was worse in the provinces. Tn many towns it was general, affecting all workers. Many towns reported riots. . Police Fire Wildly Police motored thru the streets Saturday night firing wildly. Political opponents said they were seeking to justify suspension of constitutional rights. The firing continued Sunday. an* at least two persons were killed. The police clubbed str^srs in an .effort to make them re- rae work.-The United Press correspondent saw one 12-year-old boy knocked out with a police club for carrying-Jbread in the streets. Members of the ABC organization asked householders to put all lights out if th? police or porristas fsecret police) again began indiscriminate firing. American Ambassador Sumner Welles has conferred frequently with President Machado. People of conservative tendencies saw but one immediate hope of solution — early success of the mediation Welles -arranged between the government and opposition parties. Finance Cepartment workers, public works employes and sanitation department men were expected* to join the strikers Monday. Physicians threatened to-strike at noon Tuesday. Start and Finish of Stratosphere Attempt PHOENIX. Ariz., <1I.E>—Arizona voters Tuesday will ballot on proh, Ibition repeal and nominate a democrat to succeed Lewis Douglas who vacated the state's only congressional seat when he became director of the federal budget. The nation's youngest state which recently celebrated its 21st birthday probably will become the 21st state in the Union to ratify repeal of the eighteentL amendment, because of the absence of dry convention delegates on the ballot. Prohibition forces who were unsuccessful in obtaining enough signers to place their candidates on the ballot have attacked the constitutionality of the election by a lawsuit. The stratosphere ballcen in which Lieut. Com. T. G. W. Settle was to try for a flight 10 miles into the upper air, rose ghostly above Soldiers' field in Chicago, above, as it was inflated. But less than 10 minutes later it was sprawled"across the C. B. and Q. railroad tracks three miles away, as shown below. A defective valve is believed to have forced Stftle to land, the carefully planned flight a fizzle. The balloon was not seriously damaged, and Settle is expected to try again.' ALEX HE QUITS Test Your Knowledge Hoversten to Continue Furniture Store Announcement of the retirement of Alexander'Henderson from the furniture business in Ames, after 36 years in business in Story county, was made Monday. Plans for an auction sale to start Thursday also were announced. The sale will be conducted by the Bechtel Sales company, and will continue at 2 and 7:30 p. m. daily until the furniture stock is sold. Elmer Hoversten, associated with the store for the past two years, expects to continue the business if a suitable location for the store can be established. Mr. Henderson's retirement comes at this time partly because of his impaired health, and also because of expiration of the lease the store holds on the building at 328 Main street, at Burnett avenue. Mr. Henderson is the father of Lester Henderson, Story City mortician and furniture dealer. In 1897, he joined 0. Jonsdall, a pioneer Story City furniture dealer, and Think Hysteria Removed From • v -A *. Grain Market CHICAGO, <tlE>—Speculative 'hysteria has been removed from the grain market, traders on the Chicago exchange said as they predicted* normal operations with less widely varying fluctuations. Traders were virtually unanimous in believing wheat is fundamentally worth its present dollar quotations. Continued bullish news reports in view of the extreme crop shortage should result in irregular prices, they; believed. Public speculators, who plunged heavily in the market when infla- THIRD ANNUAL 4-H DATESFIIO Exposition To Be Held in Nevada NEVADA —The third annual Story county 4H achievement show will be held here, August 21 to 23. it was announced Monday. The tentative program announced, calls for placing of all entries not later than noon, Monday. August 21. A boys judging contest and judging of poultry will take place the first day. Judging "will start the second day at 8:30 a. m., and will include swine, dairy calves, purebred heifers and draft colts. The livestock parade will take place at 7 tion talk began, largely have been p. m ., the second day, and the reg- liquidated, experts said. Traders noted that last week's prices barely fluctuated the full ranges permitted under market restrictions. They interpreted this as a good sign that steadiness has returned and probably will be unshaken when the restrictions are removed. Continued drouth and heat have P- soon after acquired the interest of placed the 1933 crop estimate for his partner. Eleven years ago, Mr. Henderson came to Ames to purchase a half interest In the Adams furniture store, a year later taking over the entire business. ular evening program at 8:15 m. Sheep judging will occupy the third morning, the show cJosiug at 4 p. m., the thiru day. The livestock show will be in the Shugart barn on Second street, south of the Lincoln highway. Location of other exhibits is not as yet determined. Girls in 4-H home furnishing RE-FIPLOYMEN! Employers Must Have More Business —Johnson WASHINGTON, <UJE>—The government sought to throw new power behind thje National Recovery drive Monday by appealing to consumers to "spend for re-employment" but to buy only from the man who displays the blue eagle of NRA. "It is what we buy and have and use that makes the increasing business upon which the whole program depends," Generay Hugh S. Johnson, leader of the recovery campaign said. "No employer can go on increasing payrolls without increased business. The part of buyers is mow to buy or this plan will be a failure." In addition to the launching of the "buy now" campaign, a busy week-end at NRA headquarters brought these developments: 1. Johnson expressed belief that "we will clean up a!l existing strikes" under the truce proclaimed by President Roosevelt. He said the arbitration board' would begij work at once to adjust disputes. . -"• 2. Deputy NRA administrator Whiteside threatened to withdraw blue eagles from ^Indiana grocery stores which 1 were reported planning to limit" store hours to less than 63 ;hours a week. Shortening' hours would be a violation of tie presidential agreement to spread employment, Whiteside said in a telegram to the president of the state retail grocer's association. 3. President Roosevelt an^oun- ced .the government wherever possible would adjust costs under the NRA program. He promised to ask congress to reimburse next year those whose contacts cannot lie changed now. 4. Terms of tbe permanent code for the women's cloak.and suit industry were revealed, banking, saeatshop. NRA Grouo Discusses Business Hours Pact of Ames Merchants The Ames NRA.. campaign executive committee, organized last month under instructions from General Hugh S. Johnton, admin- strator of the national recovery act, met Saturday night for an informal discussion of NRA activities in Ames. The committe° is waiting further instructions for conducting an active local campaign. These I instructions are expected from Washington, but may come thru a state NRA advisory committe which has not yet begun to function. The discussions Saturday night concerned agreements among Ames retail merchants relative to shortening hours of business on a uniform scale, while at the same time employing additional help to conform to the blanket agreements which many merchants already have signed. The committee was of the opin- the United States at 4SO.OOO.OOO bu- ; Project clubs will present a mass shels for wheat, 190.000,000 bushels ,' exhibit of their work, each club under domestic requirements. Corn likewise is estimated at a short, crop, far under last year's harvest. Can you answer seven of these test questions? Turn to page d for the answers. " 1. Has the moon atmosphere? 2. What are the political units of Switzerland called? 3. To what general classification do hornets belong • 4. What is the chemical formula for water? 5. Who Is Fritz Kreisler? 6. Why are precious stones used in watches? 7. What in the densest substance? 8. Name the first president. ,if 'he American Red Cross, 9. Give another namo for a Water OOR. 10. What Is a Canuck? Scouts Kill Rattler in Desert; Climb Sand Dunes to Camp Thrilling adventures in the desert, and mountain country of the southwest, are reported In messages received Monday by (lie Tribune-Times from (lie. Ames Boy Scout expedition under leadership of Harold E. Schmidt, now completing its second week of a month's tour. The adventures included killing four-foot rattlesnake, nnrl eat* a sumptuous dinner fit the ranch owned by relatives of Ouane Alexander, one of the. boys In the party of six. The other? are Tom Crocker. Rol-ert Tliomp son I.H Roy Can- nnd Louis Vanderlinden, The following brief messages were received: "August. 3 — Pulled stakes at Carlsbad yesterday noon. Came down thru the desert past Signal Point, to El Paso. Tex. Crossed over into Juraez. Mexico, last night. Watched Americans get drunk on Mexican booze. As one citizen expressed if, the chief occupation of Ei Pnso is drinking In Juarez. to United Slates we sought the desert but every road \ve look led bar.k to El Paso. Wt finally rnmpovl itloiip tin- but nio>-q ul loon were .'.<> tliicU (Continued ou I'agt, Two) having a separate part in showing articles made by club members, and other work done by the clubs. Each club will be represented by a demonstration team. Hundreds Battle Forest Fires In North Minnesota HIBBING. Minn.. (U.E) — Forest and brush fires which swept 1,300 acres of timberland in northern Minnesota were being extinguished Monday by 500 men. Including 300 recruits from the civilian conservation corps. High winds whipped the flames over a wide front before fire fight ing ciev.-s arrived. Numerous lake cottages were threatened and inanv of them evacuated The flm was concentrated In lh't Stincy Inko. n- Klon north or here, Tlio ror^ervaflon rre«s wen we ninrsliollf'fl from four camps and |directed by state forest rangers. a_ 35-hour week and fixing minimum wages of $17 to $14 a. week for various classes of "workers. This is the fifth Industry to he brought under a permanent code. General Johnson's address was transmitted to an NRA mass meeting at Cleveland. Praising that city's cooperation in the drive, he continued"Spend and Get" " / "All this movement needs is local leadership. The plan is sure. "We will be out of :the depths, of this depression by :winter if only each ' community will seize the chance, that the president has given it and—as Cleveland has done, as New York is doing—make one strong pull—one long pull—one pull altogether." He gave sharp warning to employers who are displaying the blue 'eagle but have not complied with terms of the presidential agreement or modffication authorized for specific trades. "Do not trifle with tbat,hird," Johnson cautioned. "In the confusion of early days a man may get away with it. But the day of reckoning against an aroused public opinion is sure." "This is no time to hoard," he admonished. "It is no time to save money. It.is a time to get things. Buy the things you need. Spend for re-employment. If you don't spend now and get something you will spend later for taxes and doles and get nothing. "It is no boycott for people who are sick of this curse of depression to patronize those who are working to get us out of it." — •$ Nations Object to Propaganda of Nazi Group BERLIN (U.E)— Germany refused Monday to accept protest of Great Britain and France against the Nazi propoganda in Austria. An unofficial report said the French ambassador this morning and the British charge of affairs Monday afternoon had made presentation to the foreign office. Germany's viewpoint was that no violation of treaty had occurred and that the recent four power European peace pact was not applicable to the rase, therefore the representation* on Austrian-German relations were inadniissable. State Revokes Driver License of L. Roberson The driver's license of Leland Roberson, 17, of 11.14 Wilson avenue. was revoked by the state motor vehicle department Monday. as a result of an accident in which five persons were injured Friday on Thirteenth street. Ed Murray, inspector of the motor vehicle department, took up .the license. He said the revocation was on the grounds of reckless driving and failure to report an accident. Roberson had made no report, of the accident personally. Others involved in the collision, however, reported the accident to police, who in turn filed a report with the state department. Mr. Murray said he had investigated the accident because state property and state employes were involved. Roberson collided with ant Iowa State college hayrack, ion that the real objective of tlie NRA effort is being overlooked. This objective is the reemployment of unemployed store clerks, laborers, artisans and tradesmen. Issues Statement As a result of the discussions, Mrs. Adolph Shane.chairman of the Ames NRA executive committee, Monday issued the following statement on behalf of the committee: "The committee feels that the success of the NRA depends very largely upon employers trying conscientiously to live up to the spirit of the covenant. Those who have signed the blanket code and display the blue eagle should not only carefully observe the hours prescribed ^nd not fall below the minimum wa"ge prescribed by said code, but they should carry out in good faith the terms and intent of the agreement. by giving addition- (Gontinued on Page Two) U, 8. GRANTS IOWA .. "ny Mrs. ,0. Rafdal;- The-.' team, -ran away, dragging Gl.en Lynn, the driver, u'S^uarter,. of a mile clinging to the doubletrees of the wagon. 'Two other men and two boys were thrown off the: rack by the impact of the collision. Witnesses said that Roberson attempted to drive between the hayrack' and Mrs. Raf dal's car. Others beside Lynn who were injured included JRobersdn, William Stahlman, riding with- him; George Hale and Austin Tanner, the college employes riding on the wagon. ' BERLIN. (UE.-Tlip French embassy protested orally Monday to Baron Constantin von Neurath against German propPRanda activl. ties in Austria. It was said that Creat Britain would make a similar oral prdfest at 6 p. ni. Paris dispatches said the French ambassador would protest for Great Britain. Italy, it wa.s said, would not take official action hut would discuss the'matter privately. The complaint Is Hiat German Nazi propaganda attaching Austrian Chancellor Knpelbrrt Dollfuss had been dropped from air- Hnnes over Austrian territory and M Nazi propapnnda Vrs been brnjuiraRi from Onnan.v over the radio. Home Repair Drive Group Meets Tues. Organization of the Ames Home Improvement association will be projected at a meeting called for Tuesday at 7:30 p. m.. in the city council chambers at the city hall, it was announced Mbndav. Ames building material dealers, lumbermen, paint dealers, hardware merchants, plumbers, electric dealers, tinners, furnace dealers, and representative contractors in the building, paint, plumbing, electrical and allied lines, have been invited to attend the meeting. Representatives also have been invited from the Junior Chamber of Commerce, the Klwanis club and Rotary club. The association is planned for the purpose of conducting a home improvement campaign in Ames, a campaign having as its chief ob- pectives putting laborers and tradesmen back to work'. It is estimated that at least 50 per cent of the cost of home improvements, such as remodeling, repairing, painting, decorating and modernizing, goes to the labor employed. The Ames Building and Loan as sociation has ample funds available thru membership in the federal home loan bank branch at Des Moines for loans on first mortgages for home improvements in Ames which will employ Ames labor. DUBUQUE, O»—Thousands of visitors thronged this city Monday as Iowa American Legion members arrived for their annual convention. Augmenting Legion delegations that, started arriving Sunday were dozens of former Dubuque resid ents here for the rity's colorful centennial celebration. Distinguished visitors in Monday's throng included former United States Senator Dan Steck; J Ray Murphy, Kagle Grove, chairman of the national Legion legislative committee and .lames P. Barton, manager of .the American Legion Monthly. The. state executive committee n pre-convention session late. Sun da>, prepared a resolution endors President Roosevelt's national recovery program. Jotfe^Now Advertised First to Benefit Four paving projects advertised :j by "the. : state highway commission J and on which bids are to be open, ed here August 15, have be*n placed under the program to be paid for from federal funds allotted to .Iowa, it was announced at the highway commission Monday. It was announced in Des Moines Monday that'the federal government had approved the allotment of approximately 110,000,000 to Iowa- -for -Mgh-way construction pur poses. Half of this is to Ae spent on primary roads; a quarter on secondary roads and a quarter on highway and bridge projects within municipalities of the state. The paving .projects which are first to benefit from the ^federal works funds allotted to Iowa, total 23.79 miles, are as • ©sceola county, mary road No. northeast to primary roa€ _No.j21. Clay cotlaty, 5.652 miles *of primary road No. 10 from U. S. No. 71 west toward Peterson. Carroll county, 6,297 miles of prl- mary road No. 46 from Manning east to U. S. No. 71. Humboldt county, 5.028 miles of primary road No. 169 from the Webster county, line north into Humboldt . Also coming under the federal funds- program will be a grading project in Polk county, 4.025 miles of,-primary road No. 88 from U. S. No. 6 northeast to Bondurant; and on culverts in Clay, Polk and Pottawattamie counties. The contracts to be awarded must conform to special provisions for the use of domestic materials; for payment of a minimum wage of 60 cents an hour to. skilled labor and 40 cents to unskilled labor, and, insofar as possible, local labor in communities where projects are under way, is to be utilized. Under the Iowa public works program as worked out by the highway- commission and Governor Herring,' a" total of 151 miles of paving on arterial highways is to be laid, requiring approximately 4,000,000 of the $10,000,000 allotted to Iowa, for highway work. The rest will pay for about 200 miles of bituminous treated gravel surfacing, overhead crossings, viaducts, subways and other improvements. Four Deaths in Iowa Over Last Weekend A toll of four deaths resulted in Iowa over the weekend from automobile accidents and drown- ings. The dead are: Calvin Arney, 7, Onawa. la.: Leo Mott, 35. Chillicothe. la.; Mrs, Myron Dorr, Marcus, la.; Mrs. Frank Lamar. 64. of Sioux City. Calvin Arney died Sunday from injuries sustained when he was struck by an automobile. The car allegedly was driven by Sabin Smith. Mrs. Dorr died from in- luries received when the buggy n which she was riding was struck by an automobile driven >y John Graff of Grandville. Her msband and small son received minor injuries. Mrs, Lamar was killed near Tripp. S. D.. when the automobile in which she and her husband were driving overturned, amar was uninjured but suffered severely from the shock. He is the Woodbury county auditor. Mott was drowned in the. Des Moines river near Rock Bluff, our miles west of Ottunuva Sunday while swimming alone. His >ody was recovered after more ban an hour's search. HAND IN SYRIA, 5,1Ml It YORK CITY Hop to Paris Made in Face of Bad Weather ; PARIS <U.R) — Paul Cedo« and Maurice Rossi, long diet- I ance fliers, landed Monday at ', Rayack, Syria, the air ministry ' announced. i Their straight lfn« distance I was unofficially announced at £ 5,700 miles from New York to • Rayack, compared to a prevl- * ous record of 5,340 from Eng- !: land to South Africa. e PARIS. (U.E) — Paul Codos andf Maurice Rossi, with the world's i distance flying record apparently" broken, flew toward Rayack, Syria Monday night. The message that the aviators were over Syria wat timed at 9:17 a. m., CST when th» flyers had been in the air approximately 54 hours since their takeoff from New York without a stop or refueling. Rayack is the central airport of Syria and has a large lauding field. "We intend to fly until nightfall and land at Rayack," a message from the flyers said. Army planes accompanied them over Syria, presumably guiding them to the landing field at Rayack. The fliers apparently had covered more than 5,700 miles since leaving New York .so that i£ they make a safe landing at Rayack, they will have eclipsed the existing record of 5,340 miles. They had flown from New York to Paris in weather so bad that for much of the time they could not tell their position and on thru France, Germany. Austria, Hungary and Czechoslovakia. . They passed over the Aegean sea toward Asia. For their record to be official it will be, necessary for the fliers to make a safe landing. , An accident w«uld ipean LUMBER YARD BURNS MAQUOKKTA (U.P)— Fire caused by lightning destroyed the land Fischer lumber yard here Monday. Damape was estimated it more (fun ?30,000. Valuation of sioci< nnd equipment was plar- ed sit $23,000. e air ministry^here- was jubt- lant "and expected; a message at any moment after noon (7 a. m, EDT) that the. record had been smashed. The flyers had had bad weather over the Agean. Apparently,. t!i«y had to repair a leaky oil lrne'-iixd' their wireless set , was, working badly. An Athens message reported that they could, not receive and messages from them were confused. They made the trans- Atlantic flight "in bafl wfeather, they reported in radio communications to- tHe air ministry station at LeBourgat field, outside of Paris. They circled over- LeBourget at twilight Sunday, dropped letters to their wives who were waving handkerchiefs from, the ground, and headed eastward. They wer« reported over Strasbourg, France, Munich, Germany, and Vienna, Austaia. ; At 1:50 a. m. (8:50 p. m. Sunday (EDT) they were 20 miles south 'of Vienna, headed down toward Belgrade, Yugoslavia, At. Vienna they were approximately 1,000 miles short of tha long distance record set by Squadron Leader C. B. Gayford and Flight Lieutenant C. E. Nichletts, of the British Royal Air Force who flew from Lympue airport, Eng- alnd. to Walfish bay, South Africa, 5,341 miles. As they proceeded toward their goal,- their plane lighter with each mile, the flyers with Rossi at th« of their short wave radio set kept flashing out the messages that marked their progress all along ;he way. Soon after they were reported near Vienna, the Athens, Greece, airdrome picked up their call letters,' and assumed they were approaching Greece or were over it. — The\ last European -country. before they pass into Asia Minor, From the time they left Floyd Bennett field in a start that astonished airport officials by its smoothness considering the plane was the heaviest that eve r rose from the field, the flyers were sighted or reported frequently. They were on schedule time or ahead of it everywhere. •* AUNT LINDY SAYS- Somt men let their wives have what they can't afford, because it's easier to talk the collector out of than it ia the wife.
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