* Sign Up With NRA l>o your duty. Your help IB needed SOW. Millions of tuen <uul women uwy «nfl>r thin winter If you ddmj. "** , l' * , Ames Daily Tribune Times STORY COUNTY'S DAILY WBATHO fOUXJAJT G«JMr*U> fair eicept WMettlMl U Mwrtfti potto* Tuesday Mfteraoo* «*d Blflht. Slightly warwer HedMrtU) awl la extreme »ortJtwe»4 portioa Twetday night. VOLUME LXVU Official Am«» and Story County Paper AMES. ICWA, TUESDAY, AUGUST 8, 1933. United Pr.M Wire Service If 0. 32 HAVANA THREATENED WITH FAMINE LISTENS TO WORDY CLASH ON PAVING PLANS Program Awaits Okeh of Federal Aid to Finance Work Fiery arguments on behalf of street paving and sarcastic, biting criticism for even considering a paring program spattered about the council table when the city council met Monday night to listen to proponents and objectors to the proposed program under consideration for the past several weeks. The council ,ln the end requested the engineering department to make a detailed tabulation of various petitions received, and try to discover just what streets really want paving and which ones are against it. The difference of opinion among property owners in some cases appears rather evenly divided, a situation which will make the ultimate decision to pave or not to pave a rather troublesome task. The whole matter was laid over for another two weeks until the next regular council jneeting, when ; the tabulation of petitions is to be presented. The council expects at j that time to know definitely what j aid may be expected from this fed eral government The council chamber was filled for the hearing, postponed from two weeks ago when the council failed to register a quorum for the NRA Firms in Iowa District Near 100,000 CHICAGO <UE) — The number of business firms in the Illinois, Iowa and Wisconsin district pledging accordance with the NRA was expected to pass the 100,000 mark Tuesday. Local administrative offices announced that 10,720 additional pledges wer•>"' received Monday, boosting the district total to 92,062. By nightfall F. L. Roberts, district administrator, believed the number would be wen ov^r the 100,000 point. Employment for nearly a half- million workers in Chicago was seen as 11,661 firms here signed the codes. Companies which yesterday submitted their pledges employ an aggregate of more than 10»,000 workers. special night. meeting called for that Invited To Speak After City Clerk A. B. Maxwell had read some additional petitions received since the previous council meeting, various ones in the audience were invite^ by Mayor Schleiter to express their views. The discussions became some- somewhat heated after A. T. Lerdall, representing business and other properties in the fourth ward, appealed to the patriotic instincts of property owners. In stirring tones, he urged "favorable action OB fourth wajr^.,ps.ving^>roject6, <?.e-. that ff the* city *ad had to "wajt JB the past for 50 per cent of. property owners to approve a project, Ames would never have had any paving or sewers. He scoffed at "hard times" pleas, and said that the citizens must do things now to help the national recovery drive. Mr. Lerdall was attacked by others in the audience who charged that he did not personally own any property in the fourth ward. Others spoke in favor of paving. John Prather declared that with the exception of a few properties on Ninth street which would be affected, the property owners on Roosevelt avenue were virtually unanimous in tfeeir desire to have that street paved. The Case for Second Street Dr. Paul Emerson refuted the claim that property owners on Second street were against paving, and presented a petition bearing 26 signatures asking that Second street be paved from Grand avenue to Riverside drive. Other petitions against paving of Second street bear a total of 2S names. Objection to paving this street 30 feet wide. instead of 26 feet was' voiced.. Dr. Emerson reported on some studies of traffic conditions on Second street, declaring that the street no longer could be considered a residence street. He said a check showed as many as 40 motor vehicles passing thru the block from Maple to Oak avenues in a single hour, and that an average of 600 vehicles used the street every 24 hours. H. L. Yates told the council that all residents on Harding avenue bad signed a petition asking that Harding avenue be paved. E. O. Slater reported that 90 per cent of the owners of property abutting on Hayward avenue, Hunt street, Chamberlain street and Chamberlain-place were opposed t) paving of those streets. There are 56 names representing 125 properties, signed to the petition, j Where N. W. R. R. Stands Aticr^y George Hise oC Des Moines, representing the North Western railroad, presented a lengthy and very able objection on behalf of the railroad against proposed assessments the railroad K-otild be asked to pay for paving on Sixth street. Northwestern ave- i (Continued on Page Eight) ARIZONA ITS CLAIM VICTORY May Be 2 1 st State to Ratify PHOENIX. Ariz. OID — Wet forces claimed a cut-and-dried victory Tuesday as Arizona voters balloted on repeal of the eighteenth amendment and nominated a democrat to succeed. Federal Budget Director Lewis W. Douglas as the state's only representative in congress. Absence of dry convention delegates on the ballot led anti-pro hibition leaders to notify James Farley, chairman of the demo cratic national committee, that the state was certain to become the twenty-firs* to ratify repeal of national prohibition. Nevertheless, Farley urged anti-prohibitionists to turn out en masse at the polls. "Please make every effort to get every possible vote to the polls in favor of repeal so that Uie'l^iRtry. -srili-g»d<srs*3U»d- how the voters of Arizona feel on this most important measure," Farley exhorted. The dry forces were not represented on the ballot because they failed to secure enough signers on the petitions before the deadline. A last-minute attempt to block the election in the state supreme court failed, temporarily at least, when the clerk refused to accept the petition because the $25 filing fee was not enclosed. Observers predicted less than 50 per cent of the state's voters would turn out. Despite the activity of wet leaders, interest centered on the congressional race •which lacked republican competition. Three democrats vied for the nomination. They were Mrs. Isabella Greenway, national committeewoman and personal friend of President and Mrs. Roosevelt; Harlow Akers of Phoenix, and William Coxon of Willcox. The socialist party also had a. candidate in the field. Dillworth E. Sumpter of Winslow. Off for Distance Record The French fliers. Maurice Rossi (left) and Paul Codos are pictured above at Floyd Bennett field. New York, before .taking off on the hop which carried them to Rayak, Syria, and a new 5,630-mile non-stop straight line record. Their giant nine-ton monoplane, carrying the heaviest load of fuel ever lifted from an American field, is pictured below. Farmer May Receive More ior Raw Seven Children Drown When Tidal Wave Hits Sandbar NEW YORK, OLD—Fifteen or- phon boys and girls were caxired off a sandbar where they were sunbathing at Edgemere, Queens county, Tuesday afternoon when a huge wave swept over them. The body of one boy was recovered and six other children were reported to be missing. Eight others were treated for immersion but did not appear to have .suffered severely. Life guards and swimmers struggled frantically to save the chiK dren, who are inmates of Pride of Judea home in Brooklyn, from the undertow which followed the wave. Motorist Hurt When Truck Hits Machine Walter Sinn, residing near Gilbert, was Bruised in an auto colli- ! sion on Campus avenue, about 3 p. in.. Monday, when his automobile turned in front of a truck owned by Ben Cole and Son, contractors. Report of the accident was filed with police. CHICAGO. «IB—Greater return to farmers for their raw milk appeared possible Tuesday as leading distributors of the Chicago area met to ponder enforcement of the marketing agreemnt recently approved by secretary of agriculture .Wallace. A meeting of leading distributors and representative© of the Pure Milk Association was scheduled to resume hfere Tuesday to continue a discussion started at a closed session Monday night. Altho it» ---as not officially disclosed that a higher price was being considered, it was understood that a one-cent increase per quart was possible. Fanners, under present terms, receive |1.75 per hundred pounds for their milk. Since this price was established under the milk marketing agreement, however, drought and heat have damaged crops.,To compensate for the loss and to bring a fair retnrr, on higher feed costs, the price may be advanced to $2.25 per hundren pounds. Meanwhile Will McQueen, Elgin moved forward with enforcement of the new milk code. Following a court decision Mono>> postponing indefinitely consideration of a plea for an injunction against the code pn grounds that it is uncon^ stitutional, McQueen said he believed cut-rate selling of milk by roadside stands would be abolished. He pointed out that although roadside stands can sell milk cheaper than companies which deliver to the door, the former do not undergo sanitary and pure food tests that -dairy distributors must pass. France and Britain Will Oppose Nazis PARIS (HE)—France and Great Britain agreed Tuesday to take 'concerted- and energetic action' 1 at the League of Nations meeting at Geneva if eGrmany renews its nazi demonstrations along the Austrian frontier. Germany Monday rejected representations at Berlin by the two nations regarding the same controversy. OFFICIALS Test Your Knowledge ! Almost Forgotten Law Threat to Program for Farm Relief Can you answer sev en of these test questions? Turn for the answers. to page 4 1. Translate "Gotterdamerune " 2. Name th; lightest metal. S. What Is the derivation of boycot ? 4. Name the first woman United States Senator. 5. In what Canadian Province is Ottawa? 6. \Vhere is the dly Cannes' 7. What is a Kraal? 3. What is the name of the fahioiif German gun works? 9. \Yh,v is cannonizatloa? 10. \\')}:n> is tho University ot Washington? , WASHINGTON". <u£>—An almost forgotten law forced the Rosevelt r ecovprv administration Tuesday Farmers all together owe the government nearly twice as much as the government plans to pay in to consider whether Americau j wheat and cottou benefits. farmers are to receive S190.000.000 thig fall in theory only, or in cash. If the' farmers get the cash, farm relief will progress on schedule. If they get a. receipted bill, experts fear they will rebel at crop reduction p*ans and jeopardize the whole The farmers' debt to the government include crops and seed loans of $139.000,000, agricultural credit corporation loans of $150.000.000 intermediate credit corporation loans of $85.000,000 and liens against growing crops of several Drum Corps Parade at State Meeting DUBUQUE, (HE)—The ramble of drums reverberated over this river city Tuesday as 25 American. Legion drum corps paraded in preparation for Tuesday night's contest which will determine which of the "units is the state's "best In addition to the parade, high spots on Tuesday's program included the adresses by national commander Louis Johnson and appearance of three state governors. Clyde L. Herring of Iowa, Henry Homer of Illinois and Floyd B. Olson of Minnesota.' The 1933 award for community service was awarded to the Mason City post with Cedar Rapids second. - . Winters in the classification for cities- between 1,0-30 and 5,000 was Hampton with Iowa Falls second. Hudson was winner of the award for towns under 1.000 population. Coincident with the Legion convention, crowds were also here for Dubuque's 100th birthday party. which is continuing all week. The convention settled down Tuesday to business with . the sponsorship by small '-groups of Leo Duster of Cedar Rapids and E. R. Cronk of Montour, for the office of department commander now held by W. Earl Hall of Mason City. Vice-commander cani- dates include James Londry of Stuart, Roy Pierce of Morning Sun and Gleno Gray of Rockwell City. Elect Delegates Sixteen districts late Monday elected delegates to the national Legion convention which will be held this year at Chicago. They are W. S- Hanke of^Ctarles City, Thomas Thompsen of Elkader. Daniel F. Steck of Ottumwa, George Prichard of Onawa, Walter Hanna of Burlington. Harold Shi- (FLIERS F 130-MILE TOAZORES Weather Is Favorable for Homeward Flight HORTA, Azores ' <UJR) — The Italian armada en route back to Italy from Chicago arrived in the Azores Tuesday after a 1,200-mile flight from Newfoundland. The sixth, seventh and eighth triads of the 24 planes landed here to be welcomed by an enthusiastic populace with the salute of cannons and ringing of church bells. The weather was favorable along the east and southeast route to the islands. Six Italian ships stationed at less than 200 mile intervals along the carefully plotted course served as 'land" marks and flashed weather reports to the planes. The fleet already had negotiated the dangerous North Atlantic in its flight from Orbetello, Italy, to Chicago and New York, and the men were', supremely confident that no accident would interfere with the successful completion of their magnificent adventure in Rome. . The start was undramatic. carried out with efficient, military routine. At 3 a, m. the crews boarded the planes and in a few minutes the roar of the motors filled the harbor. General Balbo studied weather reports to the last minute. Arriving at his o^m plane, he taxied for the start, closely followed by the two planes of his traid. It took the air at 3:45 a. m. The other planes followed in traids, evenly spaced, and at 4:12 a. m. all were in the air. At the Az6res Balbo was 4o decide his further route. Arrangements have been made for a gala reception at Lisbon, when he reaches Europe, and France has invited him to stop at Marseilles. Balbo left nothing to chance. He had intended to return Via Valencia. JrelandL.. Persistently -had weather reports led him' reluctantly t<y*'de- cide to take . the more- clement southern route. He sent his -station ships south last .week. Townspeople of Shoal Harbor and the adjoin5nr village of Clarenville -were out on the beach and the cliffs to bid them farewell. A cheer went up as Balbo's plane left the water. Those of the crews who were left behind were astonished at^the perfection of the take off. tho the planes were loaded to the final gallon with fuel. None taxied more than 300 yards from the starting place. The three planes of the Nannini group rose simultaneously. side by side. The Italian depot yacht Alice saluted as the planes took off. Soon after the take-off they were reported 30 miles oat at sea. flying into splendid weather with a mod" eraie. favorable westerly wind, a clear sky and a shining sun. , _ -J^: _ „ Drastic Curbs on Speculation Will Be Sought WASHINGTON, OLE) — Drastic new legislation to curb stock speculation will be introduced in the coming; session of congress. Sen. Elmer Thomas, democrat, Oklahoma, announced Tuesday. He was not satisfied with recent regulations applied by exchange officials and advocated prohibition of margin trading, buying and selling of stocks by floor traders, specialists, and pools. "I feel that congressional control of stock exchanges will have early consideration." Thomas said. The New York stock exchange last week raised margin requirements to 50 per cent for small traders and to 30 per cent for Speedy End of All Strikes Is Sought by Recovery Organization WASHINGTON (UJPJ — A speedy end to all, strikes was sought by the national recovery administration ^Tuesday under terms of President Roosevelt's appeal for a truce in keeping with Ws effort to mobilize -all factions behind the reemployment campaign. Edward F. McGrady, assistant recovery administrator, sped by airplane this mornlnn for Uniontown, Pa., where be will address striking coal miners who have failed to return to work in accordance with the temporary agreement signed last week. He planned to fly on to Lynn, Mass., later in the day to attempt a settlement of a shoe strike. The general arbitration board appointed by the' president to adjudicate labor disturbances arranged a second meeting to consider means of ending the Pennsylvania strike, the Hollywood picture strike ,«id walkouts in various parts o't'the country. , President Jolin L. Lewis of the United Mine Workers, conferrir-a here regarding the 4 bituminous coal code of which hearings begin Wednesday, expressed confidence that all the striking Pennsylvania miners would return to work as soon as they understood fully the terms of the temporary agreement Deputy Recovery Administrator K. Mr Simpson, in charge of the bituminous coal code negotiations, said much progress^was being made in bringing conflicting elements into agreement in advance of the hearings. More than 20 codes have been, submitted by various groups of operators. The NRA's drive to enlist all employers In the recovery drive within the next two weeks was speeded up with appointment of a special board to pass, on requests for modification of the terms of the presidential re-employment agreement. More than a score of industries al(Continued on Page Two) Forest Fires in Wisconsin and Michigan CRANDON, Wis. OLD—• Forest fires crackled over tlmberland in three northern Wisconsin counties and itf Michigan Tuesday as calls were sent out for more volunteers to assist the 2,000 men already fighting the blazes. A 40-mile an hour wind whipped the flames at Nelma, levelling a sawmill and several homes. Communication lines to Nelma and Alvin, in Forest county, . were destroyed. Villagers in Iron, Forest and Ashland counties were forced" to evacuate their homes. Several highways were blocked. One stretch of fire in Forest county leaped over the Brule river. Residents of Hagerman Lake, in upper Michigan, were forced to flee,,.-...,. ,«.-. ... _ , ..-r,A.^......... :, , Led by state ~foresl patrols, more than 1,500 men fought the fires in "Wisconsin. It was reported that 500 men were battling the blazes fn Michigan. Reports received here said that backfires and "trenches were proving of slight effect in combatting the flames", which fed on tinder- dry wood and drouth 1 parched underbrush. Authorities said the. only hope of quenching the fires apparently lay in immediate rainfall, but none was in sight. Will Ask Merchants for Cash Gifts The Ames Junior Chamber of Jommerce has undertaken the support of the annual Story county 4-H achievement show to be held in Nevada, August 21 to 23, and also a. campaign among Ames business firms for contributions toward the prize list and general expense of the show this year. The committee named to handle he work met Monday night in the Junior chamber rooms, and prepared for a solicitation to be completed in one day, on Wednesday. Headquarters for the campaign will be established at the Tribune- Times office, from which 10 girls Council to Take Over Collection Assurance of a system of municipal garbage -collection in Ames beginning September 1 was given by the couiic-11 Monday night, when the garbage question was suddenly reopened. The council passed an ordinance on its first reading, and at the next meeting, it is expected a contract will be drawn. The council proposes to" Jet the contract to an Ames man wjio has pledged to use ther entire appropriation for hiring labor, deriving his own profit from feeding hogs on the garbage collected. Definite action on a municipal garbage system comes as the result of continued effort for seperal years on the part of the Ames Woman's* clnb. it was announced by Mayor F. H. .Scbleiter. The> club has presented a petition to t he council each year Asking for municipal garbage collection. , Rulet for Handling * Under the proposed ordinance, specific rules are laid down for handling garbage, embodying the cooperation of residents of the city RADIO APPEAL , TO MERCHANTS City Is Quiet After Death of 20 in - Riots HAVANA,. Cuba. (U,R>— Troops which had been policing Havana- since Monday evening were recalled to their barracks Tuesday afternoon. HAVANA <U.E>—The threats of famine • dded to Havana's perils Tuesday and the government broadcast a radio appeal for merchants to reopen their doors and for striking transportation, em- ployes to return to work. The city was abnormally quiet after Monday's riot in -which 20 persons were kille'd and 150 wounded. Twenty vrere reported, critically wounded but no more had died. Stocks of food were almost depleted and the shortage already was noticeable. No ' additional food supplies were being brot to the city. - - Sumner Welles, American ambassador, renewed his conference with political leaders seeking a. peaceful solution of the troubled Cuban situation. It was reliably reported altho not officially confirmed that Welles' formula for solution em- hodies the following points: Solution Formula Complete renovation of the senate in 1935; President Machado take request "leave of absence" naming Doctor Carlos Miguel de Cespedes, secretary of state. De Cespedes thus would succeed Machado in the presidency. Apparently Machado was still resisting acceptance of the terms with the support of certain liberals fa the chamber and other adherents. Many followers ff the opposition were. in>Gilding* Taesda7 ?« the result of Monday'? "slaughter, The strike started with an ostensible protest against taxes by omnibus drivers. Machado was expected to speak Tuesday, most probably before congress. • At the moment he was sole dictator by virtue of the action of congress last night in suspending • wi *r • i » • -, i y civil liberties for 30 days, simplifying the work. A misde- l meaner penalty is attached for violations. Only garbage and tin cans will be 'accepted. Garbage may be wrapped in paper, but must be left. in a container accessible to the alley, or close to the rear entrances of all homes. No broken glass, razor blades : or other trash except tin cans may be mixed with thf, garbage. Collections will be mad'; three times a. week thruout the period from May 1 to November 1, and twice' a week the rest of the year. It is expected that five er^ix Ames men vim be able to obtain steady employment, under rrl?s of the NRA code applying to this kind of service. $3,000 a Ve;ir mon of Havelock. Jact>b Koenig of! large traders. The previous re- LeMars, E. J. Smith of Sioux City. Ralph L. Jones of Mason City. S. W. Corbin of Mtlltrton, R. J. Shaw of SIgourney. Freeman Albright- of Hartley, F. E. Cooney of Carroll. Roger Fox of Fort Dodge. J. W. Laird of Mt. Pleasant, and Dr. L. E. Beese of Bennett. National Commander Johnson assailcc governmental extravagance at the expense of veterans compensation. Declaring the Legion opposed to "goldbrickers" both in and out of the veterans organization. Johnson criticised the federal govern(Continued on Page Seven) qnirement was 25 per cent. Thomas said this was a step in the right direction. The nature of the new legislation, he indicated, would depend largely upon what further steps toward self-control may be taken by the stock exchanges. agricultural recovery program. j million more. Most of these loans Attorney General Cummings has icome due this fall. prepared a decision on the legal aspen of the crucial statue which was adopted by congress in 1875. The Ian- provides that the government cannot make any payment to an Individual without deducting Mowrer Is Forced Out by Hitlerites BERLIN iU.E>—Edgar A. Mowrer of the Chicago Daily News resigned Tuesday as president of will gesture, anc the Foreign Press association. (Joseph Adamowiu Mowrer wrote a book which so angered officials of tN< Hitler regime in Germany tlm pressure Two Polish Pilots May Fly Atlantic FLOYD BENNETT AIRPORT, N". T. (IIP)— Two PMish fliers took off for Harbor Grace, Nfd.. at 6:06 a. m. (EDT> Tuesday on what may be the first, leg of a flight to Warsaw. Poland. The pilots were Benjamin and Joseph Adamowitz brothers. Emite H. Brugin. a. Roosevelt field pilot left, with them. Their flight i? a personal good- backed by The system will coat the city $3,000 a year, or $250 a month. It Is probable the first contract wfll be only for the period ending May 1, 1934. The council session lasted for three hours. Considerable business was discussed after conclusion of the hearings on paving. A resolution was passed asking the state comptroller for permis- >n to transfer $40.000 from the municipal electric department surplus to the city's consolidated gen- CContioued on Page Two) work under the direction of the- committee. Contact will be made with every business and professional man i nthe city. Small contributions will be asked. Show Expnse Reduced Expense of the show is being re ; eluced this year by elimination of the printed show program. This also will be the first year the show will qualify for state aid. which will further aid the show financially. In lieu of the show program, the Tribune-Times will publish the full list, of premiums and at the conclusion of the show, the prize winners. ers of the world long distance F. P. Reid, assistant boys club .flight record, rested Tuesday leader, who has been in the work'the Fren-h camp at the tiny oasis for the past. 20 years, and H. J. [of Kra. in the desert. They French Fliers Rest in Oasis at Kra, Syria RATAK. Syria 'HE)—Paul Codos and Maurice Rossi, new hold-! e jgnty AT"Q nf fhe wrtrl/l l/\rt<y Aiztint*-, \ ~.. . Army Disaffected The army controlled the city but there were reports there was dissatisfaction with Machado within Its ranks. Trucks waited at the principal street corners to take soldiers tc? any spot where disorder breaks out. Machine g^ins were mounted around the presidential palace and at all government buildings. Ordinary life was paralvzed. Shops were closed. There : were no mails. Not even private motor , cars were being operated. Moat citizens remained indoors, fearing more slaughter by police or the dreaded porristas, the secret service men. Maehado, tall, heavy-set, spectacled, was in fighting mood. His own political leaders were understood to have advised him to accept Ambassadors Welles' pronouncement that the only alternative to war was his relinquishing of the office in which he has made himself a dictator. Jfot Encouraging But his • first answer was not encouraging. Though it was indirect it gave little hope that he was ready to give Tip his high office without a fight. In a speech over the Interior department's new radio, Machado, . without mentioning the possibility of resignation, asked Cubans to unite to defend their independence and the sovereignty of their conn- try. It was necessary, be said, to maintain order and to prevent further bloodshed. He urged the workers on strike to return to their jobs and appealed for cooperation baaed on patriotism against any movement which would deprive Cuba of her sover- This seemed an obvious thrust at Welles and Americans fnterfer- (Cont.inued on Pag« Two) (Continued on Pag* Two) If the attorney general holds that, the 1875 law still is in force, the cabinet board is expected to [move him from the presidency on pain of boycott by the govern- money n#> If the law ts m>i many farmers wju the KOV • rii , n «d gei' no cash, j seek means to circumvent it. Cotton farmers even now are complaining over non-receipt of checks fnr about Jloo.OtMi.non ,, p|«f* pinmistHl t.h*m lor p'o |||1 IfO'" •' OlI.Tif'l' t<> ,'t ll'llf o| jCotulnuetf ou Pag* Two) was brot. on the association to re- ment. Mcwrer offered his resignation at th* time and the asao- riaffofi r^fiisp'1 i! H^ i>* from i Uloominxion. lil. l> t •>". had ft d!.stini,tii,«h«'ij i-s'e.i-T FIRES ON KIDNAPERS CHANDLER. Okb- 'I"P'-A SO year old weal'h;' farmer early Tuesday used his sVn s»n to fru- state. what appar^nrh- was an attempt to kidnap from sl«ep Awakened of htii dog; and tfii» n.-jm- 'if ira*.. Arch H"pkln.s aho 1 ; fir-'i! f- v "r gun at th j correspondent, ot the Dtiiy News, j man. (-burnt* from ViUdo-v of » ed orders from the French air ministry and Louis Bleriot, designer of the plane Joseph Le Erin, in which they flew here from New York. The flyers were credited with 5.fi3(T miles. 290 more than Squadron Leader C. B. Gayford and Flight Li*ut, G. E. Nicholetts made from England to Walfiah hay. South Africa. Officers at. the French training field where the flyers landed Monday, exhausted after 5."5 hours 23 minutes in the air. said after York. examination of th« plane Tuesday Replying to local strike leaders, j that Codos and Rossi could have William (". Elliott, Intrrnational j gone on another 100 mileg on HOLLVWOOD. T.P'—A strengthening of *frikf lin^s in Hollywood's motion picture atndiog was seen T«e?'lay whrn technicians moved to har producers from use developing laboratories In New president, of !- A- T. S. E. notified Richard flroen. local representative, he would Instruct laboratory union workers t" refuse to handle films sent in from Hollywood for cutting, dfvelnplnfc or pvintiim. Locaf strike officials said prodtio- • rs hx.ve c!o*H fh*»lr local laboratories and flhi|iped iha "raw" Wma to New York by airmail for development. their remaining 100 fuel. But they for their landing! would h* French i picked Rayak because f.hers officers to testify to their arrival.] Official verification of the flight record will be Kudo only after Codos and Rosai arrive at Pa,H* and th«Ir Instruments checked !>y tlie air ministry the International A*ronauMc f«d- AUNT LINDY j SAYS- j f Probably line reason public speakers us« ho»r.»- examples is b«cmn«« they have snch A lot of «3 to pick from.
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