Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 8, 1933 · Page 7
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 7

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 8, 1933
Page 7
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'BUY BETTER IK AMTJ DAILY T1I1UKB TIMM AMIS IOWA TUESDAY, AUOUtT «, 1833. PACIFIC NATIONS PREPARE TO MEEI Naval Preparedness to Be Discussed BANBF\ Catfadt, Auf.7—<UJE)~ Preliminary meetings began her« Monday in preparation for the filth biennial Institute of Pacific R* lotions whore selected leaders from vii countries of the Pacific w;;i Discus problems of mutual interest, including economic conflict and naval preparedness. The conference proper op*ns next Monday. Monday's mteUws were held by the Pacific council, the governing; body of the institute, and Its International research and program cotnlttees. Naval preparedness, the United States exclusion of orientals, and Philippine independence will b« on the Institute's round-table agenda, but main emphasis will be on the question of tariffs, trade restriction, international commodity agreements, shipping subsidies, and ether phases of economic conflict. The rouud table will study the rise of economic nationalism and the tendency toward national or regional self-sufficiency. The dlccusslon will be based on documents submitted b> the coun- triiw and on tee international research of the institute. The conference is unofficial and has no direct political significance, but pruvldog a setting for frank exchange ot views by various national representatives. Beer Flows in Dry League Capital Celebrate First Work on K Dam at Oskaloosa OSKALOOSA, <UB> — Principal speaker on the prograaa celebrat- ng the beginning of work on the dam for Lake Keomah nefe Tues day was Lieut. Gov. N. G. Krasche). Among other* atate offclals expected to attend the ceremony which will accompany the first work done on the project are members of the Iowa flsh and game commission and the board uf conservation. A number of state and national legislators also have been invited to attend as well as officials of farm organizations, townspeople and the general public. The area of land to be used for an artificial lake soon will be deeded to the state of Iowa, it was an Bounced. 1 STATE CENTER STATE CENTER—Among those who went to Chicago the past few days to visit th« Century of Progress world's exposition are Dr. and Mrs. W. A. Cowan and daughter Lois, who also will attend the American dental convention, Mrs. F. G. Bagge, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. George. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Eg K*rs, Miss For« ce Guile. Miss Freda Armbrecht and the Misses Rocil« and Gertrude Gerke. Irene Wensel, Irene Mehlish and Dorothy Buschbom. Besides the drum and bugle corps F. B. GU'jert and E. c Rohde are In Dubuqu* representing Harland G. Pfaott, Post No. 122, at the American Legion convention. A numbei of other members together .with * few from the auxiliary unit also are in attendance. NIRA Stamps to Be Put on Sale In Iowa Village WASHINGTON, <UJ>>—The new NIRA postage stamps, cornmemo- ra"ing launching of the vast recov ery program by the administration, will first go on sale at Nira, Iowa, according to announcement by Assistant Postmaster General O'Ma honey. Iowa is the only state In the union which has a town of Nira, which is located In Washington county,' In eastern Iowa. The stamps will be placed on sale In this little town of 25 persons on August 17. O'Mahoney said. The action waa the result of a request from Rep. Ed Etcher, democrat, Iowa, in whose district the town is located. Rush to Pay Processing Wheat Taxes DES MOINE8. <U.E>-Mtnufac- turcrs and wholesalers rushed to pay thtir wh«*t procmlng Ux M th» deadline fell dut Tu*»d»y, ChtrlM D. Huiton, Internal rev«- nue collator reported heavy collection* Monday. Retailers wer« busy taking Inventory followlnt A 30-day period In which to dlBpote of their atockn. They will he required to pay the tax Before Sept. «. Farmer! will receive their fint benefit from the wheat processing Ux on Sept 15. Twenty cent* a bushel will be alloted to thoie hav. ing contracted. Tfc* tftal W|fct ceitg will be paid ottt •yrbit. Thi* ullotmMt U tcttrtd ot * 54 per cent •**!• utlhf ta» 19M» 1932 average production. Manufacturers, wholesalers and retailers of cotton foods also were busy making inventories off their slock as required by the eevtto processing tax. They will pay * levy ot more than four cent* a pound. Ttacher*' Wages Raised WBLLSBURQ, W. Vt.. «JJ!> — The drive for higher wages has sprvAd to public school teachers here with announcement that all teachers will receive salary increases ranging from 20 to 40 per cent for the 193344 term. A minimum salary of 1100 a month was fixed. Nowadays, nothing Is certain but dtath and blxhtr Uxe* Well, sir. Emory McLeod, 89, left, never reckoned he'd live to see the day when they'd be selling beer In Westerrille, O., capital of the Anti-Saloon League. But here he is with the evidence In bis hajid as Charles Taylor, right, Westerrille rcstanfast man, uncapped * couple of cold ones after getting the first sell brew in the fountain-head of prohibition in 00 years. To Namt^ Successor FT. DODGE <U.W—An election to chose a successor to Miss Ann* A. Johnson, who ssrvtd as .superintendent ol Webster county schools 18 years, will be held An*. 22. Six candidates have- filed for toe position. Ttco Indians ttate prison in- malts suspended from the bate- ball t«n« tecaxse they tcrre trying to etcape ottr a at night. Barit to the Title;: over the out. •LAFAYETTE Pft'P. £ _ __ r LAFAYETTE TWP., Aug. 7 — iJrt. Frt-d K^ltisch a-ul Mrs. G. Vi'aid spent over Saturday and Sunday at Cedar Falls with thfir (Uuslut'fs, Misses N<-oiua Reinsch j.ud Bcruita \VarU,, « ho are attending eolU-gr th<re. Mr. and MIS. Gaiee-Swan, Victoj :.n^i Angela Baldus were gutsts I'riasy evening of Mr. and Mrs. »'''.oyd Balilus. Jir. and Mrs. R C. -Swan were quests Saturday fn Xevaila at the iioaie of Mr. and Mrs. Georgt lain;;. The* 1 ! Anne and L*na Uihe lilt Suciiay tor C^ieafo, where they v/ul aftuad :Jc T.-jjJlU's^ fair. Airs, Ftaui Jiicke returned to her home after ip*mii*ng a week with her 'ather, Kred \Vjrth. Father D. A. Gorman, accompanied by his mother. .Mrs. Margaret Uorruan. spent a few days last w««-k i.t Ottumwa visiting Sister M. AHfreda. Mr. and Mrs. John McCoy, and twia daughters sp>?nt Wednesday evening at the Marroa home. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. West, of Arnes, speat s. few days last week at the home oi Mr. and Mrs. Cleo Lelninger. Virginia Baldus. of Story City. spent last week at the home of her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Opening of School in 6,400 la. Communities Month Awav . Edward Murken, of Boone county, spent last week at the home ot" his brother and wife. Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Murken. Miss Mary Jordan spent lats week at tie home of her sister, Mrs. John Fitzg-;rald and over the week-end at tins iiorue of Mr. and Mrs. Mark Wilhelm near Ridgeport- Franeis Fitzgerald, of aear Boone, speat last week with his brother, Joe Fitzgerald. Jo.'m Wirtb ?r,, and Mayrae spent Saturday in Nevada visiting Father Nickols, who has bsea ill. Marjorie Baldus, of story City, spent over last week at the home of M.r. and .Mrs. Emmett Baldus. Mr. and Mrs. Joki Wirth, jr.. and daughter were dinner guests Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ricke. Fred Wirth, P. J. Lawrence and Amelia spent Thursday at Wesley, la., at the hoiae of the former's daughter and husband. Mr. and Mrs. George Hildman. and family. Mr. Wirth remained for a visit for a week at the Hildman home. A large number from this vicinity attended the dance Thursday evening at the Baaford piace on the bowery. ® DES MOINES (HE)—In just one short month school bells In 6,400 Iowa communities will toll the knell to vacation for more than 600,000 public school children, About half of Towa's public schools will reopen for the 1933-34 year on Aug. 28, according- to R. C; Williams, research director for tie Iowa department of public instruction. The remainder probably wlU« reopen either Sept.'- 4 or 5, he said. ; Meanwhile parents are taking stock of the family exchequer with an eye to the need for shoes, stock- Ings and school outfits for Johnny and Mary and shopkeepers are laying in supplies of tablets and pen clh. Pupils and teachers alike win return to a slightly different sltua- Uon in many communities this fall, according to Secretary Charles F. Pye of the Iowa State Teachers association. In some communities the teach ing force has been reduced and heavier teaching loads thrown on those remaining on the staff. ID other ivorumunities financial string encies have caused .elimination ct numerous courses of study, pria- cipaily special subjects such ns music ;;nd physical training. j There rrs tcany schools in the" ! state, hovrever, that have avoided I sever* retrenchment thru careful I'lauaLag and instructors and pu plls •vvfll rind affairs running much as in the past, Pye said. . There has been less turnover in superintendents of schools in the current summer than usual. Pye announced. Of 970 schools reported in the state only 141 win reopen this fall with a new administrative head. There also have been fewer changes in tne entire personnel of public schools, he said. Three changes were reported in cities of from 2,000 to 2,500 popu lation,'three in cities of from 2,500 to 5,000, three in cities of from 5.000 to 10,000, one from 10,000 to 15,000, one from 15,000 to 30.000 land one in cities from 30,000 to 100.000. : Hop* tiat the preient surplus of teachers might be eliminated dur ing the next few years was voiced by Pye. • Teaching wage scales now are less attractive tama they have been fot several years which may discourage a large number from fitting themselves for the work. • * . • • Many persons now fitted to teach probably will turn to other occupations as economic conditions continue to improve, he said. Hunt Beardless Men CENTRALIA, Wash., (OP)— Women toted large guns and performed as the, vigilantes of old western days during the Whisker Court celebration here. Cowgirls on horse* and afoot patrolled avenues. searching for un-hirstuted faces. A "law" had been in order that every male .would be reauir^d to go unshaven during the celebration. TUDEE GUESSB IN WHAT COUHTPY ARE THE MOST -*' GYPSIS roi»o ? VV&T ARE THE LIGHTEST AHD HEAVIEST HiOWNGASES? OF WHAT METAL STK6 THE CHEMICAL SYMBOL? ou Ajurther Page Sylvia Sidney plays the role ot a woman whose charm for men brings her more tragedy than hap- pin ess. in the screen version of Theodore Dreiser's famous novel. "Jennie Gerhardt." which is show!S. g 8t } be Ca P»tal Tuesday and Wednesday. B. P. Schulberg produced the film for Paramount, with Marion Gerin* directing. Do na id Cook. Wary Astor H. B . Warner and Edward Arnold are featured The film follows the plot of the ST^T! 1 faithfull y- Jennie Gerhardt is a woman who hardly realizes the effect of h er beau y upon men. She yealds to aa elder 'y Senator, in lore with" her bl -ause of her gratitude for the M. Distance he gives her poverr*- rtricken family. But he i s killed n an accident before they can be married, and their child'Is born. Starting her life anew, she is twopt off her feet by the brother if her wealthy employer, anri for .-ears they enjoy their happiness he learns of her child. His •etctlon is startling, ann its ef- •ects nn Jennie tragic. "Jennie Gerhardt" la the second i 'ilm li' which Misn Sidney hnr >layed n Drrlser Iierione. She was | iMkrrcd In "An AmericHii Tw;- i «Ty," thf only other novH from US pi?n to reach (he screen. ' He's an Inventor HORIZOSTAJ. 1 First name of max m the picture 7 Last name of man in the picture. 12 Pertaining to wings. 13 However. 15 Heavy blow 16 Equable. 17 The pictured man is the originator of toe incandescent * 19 To retain 21 Meadow 22 Seagoing vessels using oars. 2* Hurrah! 25 Type measure. 26 Unmerciful. 23 Therefore. 29 God of war. 30 Constellation. 32 Dogma. 34 Elderly statesmen of Japan 36 Bay horse. 37 Vigilant 38 Interior 4D Male ox raised Answer to Previous Puzzle for beef . VERTICAL 41 Sffffix used in 2 An asylum, names ol diseases 43 The pictured man is one of 5 Measure o£ the most fa- area, mousof the 6 Wind instru- 3 True olive. 4 Male. 50 Member of parliament. 51 Astringent. 53 To the rear. 54 Oceanic fish. 56 Dozing. 57 The pictured man was called the ? (pi.) ment. STo accomplish 3 Writing fluid. 10 Prophet. 11 Eland. 13 Monthly statement 14 Pronoun. 16 The pictured man was an by trade. 17 Varnish ingredient. IS Ore launder. 20 The pictured man gave the world the ? (pL). 22 Small -insect. 23 Decayed tooth 26 Goddess of peace. 27 To give medical care. 25 Empty. 31 'W rath. 33 Era. 35 Eggs of fishes. 39 To hie. 40 Courtesy title. 42 Wing. 43 Little devil. 44 Moving truck. 45 Unit of energy. 46 Northeast 47 Marble. 4S Combining form meaning limit. 40 Milk pail i variant; 50 Crazy 52 Above. 55 Pair (abbr.». LATEX MAKES RIVERSIDE TIRES OW~OUt roo They're built to prevent cord separation—the cause ofblowoutsl When you drive your car at high speed, the heat inside your tire is terrific! In many tires this heat causes cords to separate—^makes blisters— weakens your tire. When you hit a hump or rock .. . BANG!—a hlowout! Riverside's cords —-the HEART of the tire—are made from extra e trong, long staple, premium cotton. Every single Positive 2-Way Skid Protection For greater safety. Riverside's Center Traction Tread gives both forward and sidewise skid protection! This is a patented Riverside feature that took over 3 years to perfect. We have not licensed any other manufacturer to use it. And you'll find Riverside's non-skid safety tread is wider! That means up to 40 % more rubber on the road than in other famous makes. Riversides are safer— because you can stop quicker! Save with safety on Riversides! Ward's Unlimited Guarantee There's nothing half-way nor half-hearted about Riverside's guarantee! Every single Riverside tire is guaranteed to give service that is satisfactory to you. No time limit! No mileage limit! A tire has to be extra good and extra safe to be backed by the strongest guarantee tire ever written. cord of every ply, is dipped in LATEX ' cxpeflk sive, 100% pure, liquid, virgin rubber. This cements Riverside's cords into a single strong unit. It gives Riverside the strongest tire carcass made—prevents separation, the cause of blow* outs! Riverside tires are as blowout proof as science and money can make them! Why We Guarantee To Save You Money Of course Riversides are made in one of America 1 * largest and best tire factories. BUT— they come direct to us— •tfmmc* the manufacturer's selling and general overhead expense. Hut*« a saving. The second taring comes from Ward's low cost method of distribution. Tbeae two reasons explain way we tefl high quality tires for kst. It** simple to figure why Riversides are Better m quality, mileage, and «rfety than any other tire at the Seme with safety on RIVERSIDES one of America's finest tires. The 29x4.40-21 size priced as low as: | A complete new Block of other | *ixes priced similarly low! \ FREE TIRE MOUNTING Gives 8% to 36% Longer Wear A secret process which mire* just-the-right percentage of "Carbon-black" with the finest rubber gives Riversides their granite-like strength and tough* ness. Tests prove that this formula, one of the most carefully guarded in the industry, gives Riversides from 8% to longer wear. MONTGOMERY WARD PHONE 15! 327 Main Street

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